American potter David owns Studio Yunomi in Atlanta, Georgia where he has really explored and challenged the Yunomi as an object and the different complexities in such a simple shape.
Looking almost like glaciers, or jagged blocks of ice jutting out from the landscape, these cast glass structures are made by Emma Camden at her studio in Whanganui, New Zealand.
London-based artist Gerry Keon looks to work with simple elements, with his series titled Winter Mixture he has merged block shapes and colour to create an intriguing set of artworks
We commissioned photographer Tatsuji Nagase to capture OEN maker Yusuke Tazawa making the popular 'coffee spoon' from start to finish in both zelkova and cherry.
These porcelain vessels are particularly fascinating, from afar they have all the hallmarks of simple vessels created in the Joseon Dynasty, but once up-close you notice intricate carving.
Mie Yokouchi creates her urushi works by applying mugi-urushi (a mixture of flour and lacquer) on linen cloth and Japanese paper, here we feature a few photos from inside her workshop.
Australian artist Richard Whitley uses a concept of 'abstract negative space' in his medium of glass sculpture, making space itself it's own form and allowing us to see "nothing" in a solid material.
These prints by Melbourne-based artist Ellie Malin are abstract and unpredictable, merging the natural materials, such as paper and wood used to create them, with the final outcome.
Linked to architecture and construction, Esther Stasse has used her education at the Gerrit Rietveld Academy to create ceramic sculpture based on a complex formation of shapes.
Miwa Ogasawara, a Japanese artist who now resides in Hamburg, Germany paints these beautiful canvases with pure simplicity and charm, drawing on the idea of 'emptiness'.
Marc Morro is co-founder of AOO, a small furniture company from Barcelona that aims to make simple everyday objects that explore the functionality in anonymous furniture.
His preferred style is ‘minimalist’, using a simple design which allows the wood to express its own qualities. This often includes natural edges, knot-holes and other natural imperfections.