Italian light designers ILIDE have teamed up with skilled craftsmen to collaborate on this wooden carved light, titled TICK the light is an oval shade that's been carved using a chisel.
Zoë Mowat, a furniture and object designer based in Montreal, puts emphasis on simple forms, bold colours and unusual material combinations for geometric tables.
Carl gives us a unique look at how the brass paperweights are crafted in his studio, from polishing the brass and filing them, each are quite individual and require different processes.
Tomokazu Furui crafts with real precision and skill. I’m particularly in awe of the chisel marks scatted around his pieces, these marks and ripples on the surface of the wood add real character.
The company based in Antwerp, Belgium produces high-quality tables from authentic materials such as solid oak, non-coated steel, and vegetable tanned leather with simplicity in mind.
Using a montage-type technique Sachiyo Nishimura has been able to create complex line structures from such simple objects and spaces that the casual viewer often takes for granted.
If anyone’s been following Shinobu's work you’ll know that he’s an experimental artist who likes to mix-up both his forms and glazes, so check out his new range stocked at OEN shop.
A selection of short documentaries that follow six master makers, exploring their craft, their process and their lives. This particular film showcases the working life of woodturner Steven Kennard.
Norwegian artist Stein Rønning, whose work is split between sculpture and photography, combines three-dimensional and two-dimensional for a commentary on space and our perception of it.
Titled after the book On the Art of Building, this series is an exploration in how we define space, wanting to break down the complex nature of structure and reduce to essential elements.
Inspired by his local swimming pool that's constructed of textured concrete, Brad Wray wanted to create something that had a brutalist flavour but showcased character and story.
New OEN shop potter Motoharu Ozawa doesn't attempt to hide the imperfections, instead he uses these as inspiration to give his collection of tableware character and charm.