Oyyo, a Swedish design studio and producer of textile interior products, was founded by Lina Zedig and Marcus Åhrén focusing not only on handicraft but also how we can connect cultures.
This series by Mexican artist Jose Dávila is a collection of sculptural forms that experiment with the notion of shooting upward vertically, also incorporating a mixture of materials to add contrast.
Anna and Ditlev Sibast, who are now owners of Sibast Furniture, borrowed their grandfather's design and gave it a fresh vision, crafting beautiful furniture that is bound to stand the test of time.
Jochen Holz's 'Textured' glass series showcases a number of vessels made using clear glass that are then pressed against unique surfaces to give a variation in surface texture.
We are proud to release the first selection of pottery by Kamakura-based Japanese craftsman Keisuke Okazaki who creates these beautiful, matte finished pots that are unique in shape and colour.
We are happy to update our stock at OEN shop of these special flower bud vases handcrafted from wood by artisan Kentaro Ooyu based in the northern area of Japan called Aomori.
I was lucky enough to visit the ceramic city of Seto in Japan and one workshop that particularly inspired me was the studio of Singama who specialise in the "Sometsuke" technique.
Traditional Japanese carpentry has always been held in high regard and Japanese furniture maker Iinuma Katsuki is carrying this ideal forward with his simple but detailed woodwork.
Boston-based American Sculptor Bill Thompson showcases through perseverance and hard graft you can produce work that follows your own true path and is an expression of potential itself.
Rüdiger's sculptures are handmade at his studio located in a disused factory in the northern part of the Black Forest, a mountain range in the state of Baden-Württemberg in southwest Germany.
Thanks to the tone in this short documentary piece by Boyter & Pope they were really able to capture the urgency needed to protect the different crafts that are slowly dwindling in Japan.
Even though Slovenian workshop Mitja are strongly orientated around their traditional expertise, they are trying to break the mould and bring a contemporary edge to their handiwork.