I have been admiring these beautiful works by Carina Seth Andersson, a designer who makes minimalist but functional glass and ceramic works at her studio in Gustavsberg, Sweden.
This series by designer Ariane Prin is fantastic and consists of a collection of vases, bowls, boxes and trays made from mixing metal dust from London workshops with gypsum and acrylic.
Designed by Tamer Nakisci for Turkish glassware brand Nude, these are made from clear, corrugated crystal with a ripple effect running throughout. This effect was what attracted me to these vases.
We visit the former home and studio of sculptor Karl Duldig and his wife, artist and inventor, Slawa Duldig Horowitz in Melbourne, Australia. Inspiring creatives who experimented in art and design.
This project founded by Vincent Colet named Fathers Edition has a goal of discovering overlooked design pieces that he believes have their rightful place among the classics of design history.
This work by Copper Industrial Design, founded by award winning Industrial Designers Edward Linacre and Viktor Legin, is very inspiring indeed and all made locally to their studio in Australia.
Seung Hyun Lee's works feature unique surfaces which have been purposely altered, changing when heat or force is applied, giving them fantastic textures that I've not seen before.
This series that I picked out by Danish designer Grethe Sorensen is titled Water Mirror and is a selection of images of surfaces that show light reflected by water, later transferred on to textiles.
Gam Fratesi was founded by Danish architect Stine Gam and Italian architect Enrico Fratesi, who have been able to mix the craftsmanship from Denmark with the modern style of Italy.
Both graphic and furniture design collide in his newest selection of work which has seen him travel in a totally new direction, producing coloured glass furniture that's minimalist and modern.
Working in collaboration with experienced glass makers, designer Paul Loebach has been able to produce a double-walled teapot and cup that eliminate the need for a handle.
Working in collaboration with various independent craftsmen, Iraqi born designer Hozan Zangana has been able to make unique objects that obscure the functionality of the piece at hand.