Talented creative Erin O'Keefe is a photographer and architect who and has been playing with space and the elements inside in her series 'Flatness' and 'Things as They Are'.
This work titled SALT, captured at the Great Salt Lake in Utah, by talented Canadian photographer David Burdeny captured my attention, reminding me of abstract art that can be found in nature.
Produced by design studio Luur, headed by American designer Christopher Stuart, this collection is titled "The Whole Side Table" and consists of three variations on a flatpack design.
A unique collection of vertically split log seating by Japanese firm Torafu architects, which were made from a tree using a Kobiki saw, a tool usually used for felling trees.
New work by Akihiko Sugita, a young craftsman who respects the traditional values of lacquer production, but at the same time looks forward to create modern shapes and finishes.
This work by British artist Callum Innes really drew me, his works are often produced on geometric grids, tending to divide his canvases in to these segments using different colours.
Reeta, who recently graduated from the Aalto University School of Arts and Design, has focused on non-repeating elements in her textile design, looking at fabric as if it was a canvas or artwork.
Kuramoto studios was founded in Tokyo in 2008 by Japanese Designer Jin Kuramoto. He works on various product design projects, but his concept is to focus on the "essence of things".
This collection of Reed Glass, designed by Swedish creative Staffan Holm, is part of a series titled 'Anamorphic objects', which is about exploring movement in everyday objects.
This work seen here by Brooklyn design studio Uhuru is a collection of industrial furniture under the name 'Tack End', which is constructed by zig-zagging and joining sheets of hand-blackened steel.
Guillaume Bardet, who between September 2009 and 2010 sketched one object a day, sourced the help of 14 local ceramicists in Dieulefit, a region in southern France, to produce them.
I bumped in to the functional work of Japanese artist Toshihisa Ishihara, and it reminded me how these old techniques in clay can apply charm and character to the finished objects.