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.
This short film for American furniture maker Emeco really triggered my imagination, a video showcasing some of the processes that go in to making their super strong metal chairs and tables.
Every so often you acquire those quaint objects that seem to have a real presence about them, for me the little round brass cup by Austrian metal workshop Carl Aubock is one of them.
It’s been a long time since we last highlighted the work of Japanese metal craftsman Rieko Fujimoto, all of which are handcrafted by Rieko at her studio in Neyagawa, Osaka Prefecture.
I've been admiring these wonderful steel sculptures by German artist Stephan Siebers, who balances patinated steel sections to create an illusion of sorts in his artwork.
Norwegian designer Falke Svatun Lirhus is focused on making functional objects that integrate within the home, such as furniture, homewares, and other works that have a theatrical twist.
Talented artist Miya Ando creates canvases using subtle shades of colour that feature a gradient, flowing from top to bottom, all of which are based on themes of perception and time.
Alison's metalwork draws inspiration from the clean lines of geometric shapes, paired against soft satin finishes. They are hand crafted at her workshop in Canberra named Pocket Studio.
Ian and Richard Abell design this unique metalwork in collaboration with a team of artists and craftsmen, using pigmented resin and other materials to create a fantastic array of effects.
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.
Naho Kamada produces objects from brass, silver and aluminium at her studio, all of which are inspired by antique tea utensils, old cups, and other functional goods.