Made in Situ is a Lisbon-based interior and furniture design studio run by Frenchman, Noe Duchaufour-Lawrance. Burnt Cork is Made in Situ’s second collection of limited-edition pieces consisting of a dining table, two low tables, a dining chair, a lounge chair, a chaise-longue and a stool. Each pi
French designer Mathieu Delacroix has been able to capture both rustic and refined in his series titled Taso that consists of wooden vases and bowls made by a woodworker on the lathe.
If we're talking about inspiration from artists then you should look no further than this photography by San Francisco-based artist Tim Burns with his series titled 'Rothko Seascapes'.
I was captivated by this imagery by photographer Yoko Naito, who explores the theme of nature, as well as trying to capture the relationship between all the different elements in the world.
Self-taught French photographer Matthieu Venot has used the idea of reflection and light on architectural builds in the city to build this series of pictures works titled 'Blinded'.
I came across this selection of truly amazing works by Japanese glass artist Yukako Kojima. Not only are they captivating, they're also very complex and abstract in shape.
This collection designed by Eric Degenhardt goes under the name 'Drift', where a combination of materials, such as glass and marble, are used to create a floating piece of furniture.
Photographer Jiaxi Yang has relocated everyday objects and has changed their context and function, calling our attention to the items that we use and challenging how we interact with them.
Ever wondered about the Japanese and how they achieve such simplicity and a sense of calm within their homes? If you wanted to see this first hand I'd recommend this series of interviews.
I've been admiring the work of South Korean photographer Boomoon, who's been able to capture fog, snow and water as part of nature itself. Capturing the essence of a natural environment.
This photography by Claudia Garcia-Mauriño really struck a chord with me, in this series her search for simplicity and harmony has been matched well with the Japanese culture.
Dutch photographer Pim Leenen believes that there is a secret life hidden behind materials that at first glance seem self-evident, he hopes to capture this new meaning.