Tomas Kral's product design studio has been experimenting with a mixture of shapes in their series for Nude Glass. This particular series consists of a long and wide vase, also a set of cup-like vessels.
I came across these ceramics by Sotis Filippides, a Greek potter who makes these tall pots that taper in, taking in to consideration texture and colour whilst he constructs them at his studio in London.
Edinburgh-based artist Andrea Walsh has been exploring the box and vessel form, using a range of materials including ceramic, glass and metal to comment on the space inside.
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.
Japanese artist Yoko Komae has a very distinct style and uses hand building technique to make stunning flowing, thin forms that rise up and have textured but natural looking surface.
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.
Thai ceramic artist Aor Sutthiprapha references the Buddhist philosophy of using meditation, making sure she focuses on every fingerprint when producing her uniquely textured ceramics.
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.
Los Angeles based Furniture maker James English has produced these one of a kind pieces, the bottom is a traditional container of sorts, where as the top is an elaborate piece of design.
Anna Lerinder, a Swedish designer, has made some contemporary bowls and cylinders from porcelain, transitioning some of her painting techniques on to the bowls themselves.
Yeong Tak Han makes vessels that are aesthetically quite sparse, using white as a base for many of his pieces, but the shapes themselves are often flavoured with a traditional Korean sensibility.
Margrit Linck made ceramics in Heimberg, Switzerland between 1940 and 1980. Realising her calling she started to develop fresh and timeless forms that could stand the test of time.