Makr is an American design studio and brand that we've stocked in the store and is a company that I'm very fond of, here we are pleased to present a selection of furniture.
The furniture that I'm showcasing here highlights Scottish designer Tristan Cochrane's experimentation using concrete, casting these pieces using various moulding techniques.
This furniture made by British designer Mark Laban has been made from light wood such as maple and oak, looking deeper in to the production unveils many interesting things.
Furniture by Studio Snng, which is based in Brooklyn, New York is really great and full of creativity. Founded by Shengning Zhang, some of the solutions that he's come up with are really intriguing.
Dutch designer and craftsman Djim Berger has pushed a mixture of porcelain and polystyrene to the limits, creating this fantastic series of monolithic-looking stools and benches.
An interesting selection of furniture by Japanese designer Yukari Hotta, whose interest in the aesthetic principles of Nordic and Japanese design inspires much of her work.
Guillaume Bardet, who between September 2009 and 2010 sketched one object a day, sourced the help of 14 local ceramicists in Dieulefit, a region in southern France, to produce them.
Established in 2011 by three female designers, Stephanie Beamer, Crystal Ellis, and Hillary Petrie. Their company Egg Collective creates beautifully engineered furniture and lighting.
Founded by Laurent Bergez in 1939, today Retegui use both engineers and craftsmen to produce complex objects such as tables, stools and other small objects for the home from marble.
I picked out a selection of fantastic work by Japanese craftsman and creative Ryo Chohashi, his experimental twist in the field of furniture is really something to admire. I'm really in awe.
Brent lives and works in Vancouver, and uses wood sourced from surrounding areas to communicate how he experiences nature and what it means to him through these materials.
Inspired by his local swimming pool that's constructed of textured concrete, Brad Wray wanted to create something that had a brutalist flavour but showcased character and story.