I’m sure you’ve seen Katsufumi Baba's work featured here on the blog before, so it’s nice to finally put a face to name and showcase some imagery from inside his studio.
With a background in textile design, Lissa Thimm produces these fantastic prints at her studio in Copenhagen that combine geometry with a cluster of dynamic looking shapes.
These pieces of furniture are made to challenge our perspectives on furniture design by making interesting volumes using simple lines that dissect at different angles.
Stefan has now returned to his original concept for the Water Cup, firing this new selection using oil, also layering on the porcelain slip thicker to create a frosty looking glaze.
Contemporary lights inspired the colours of the Venetian lagoon, purposely using the reflection on the surface as inspiration, hinting at an imaginary city moving beneath the surface.
We've picked up some work by Belgian artist Guy Vandenbranden, who was an important artist in the Belgian post-war art scene and was part of the Constructivist movement.
A selection of fantastic works by ceramist Wim Borst, a Dutch artist who creates geometric forms which have their roots in the Dutch geometrical abstract tradition.
Inspired by the natural landscape around her, especially the flat landscapes and salt lakes of South Australia, Jessica has crafted these beautiful panels from glass.
A weighty spoon by Ruka Kikuchi, handmade at his workshop in Japan. This has a nice thin handle that’s been welded to the scoop, with little hammer marks running across the surface.
Based in Detroit, Korean Designer Nino Cho explores empty space to find function, trying to blur the line between an art object and a functional product in her series of Constructivist works.
These particular works consist of geometric compositions that feature subtle textures and tones, contrasting from block to block to create an unusual set of dimensions.
Yumiko iihoshi has produced this new series titled ReIRABO, Irabo being a type of Korean pottery that was admired by Japanese tea-masers as they embodied a “high aesthetic ideal”.