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Explore - Product Design
Cranbrook Academy of Art graduate Matthew Plumstead made his debut at ICFF with his configurable wood valet, kitted out with clip-on rubber hooks, shelves, and widgets for holding domestic detritus.
Reviving the hi-fi console typology so popular in the 1950s, this brand-new company of off-duty architects makes stereo furniture to order in its Hudson Valley, New York, studio. Symbol also offers...
Inigo Elizalde’s woven dhurries are hand-knotted in Nepal, but he’s deconstructed a few of his boldest patterns into a collection of pillows, all printed in North Carolina and sewn in...
If this bird feeder looks mildly familiar, you're right! It's based off of Mies van der Rohe's famed Barcelona Pavilion. Your avian pals will surely return to your yard day after day to dine from...
The contrasting matte and glossy glazes on these handmade sculptural spoons elevate the everyday coffee or tea service. They come in round or straight versions (essentially stirrers) and a range of...
Despite the fact that these fine bone china cups feel light and fragile, they survived some not-exactly-delicate handling. The “Macaroon” moniker comes from the glaze, which is...
A micromesh filter within this ceramic design ensures a nearly foolproof brew and will give you good earth karma for abandoning paper filters.
Fiesta is the sturdy workhorse of tableware and has been around since 1936. We were thrilled to see their new glaze, the reddish-coral “Flamingo” hue released this spring. Disc’s...
The oversize proportions of this whimsical sugar bowl and its companions (coordinating teapot, creamer, cup, and cookie jar) evokes a grown-up version of a child’s tea set.
Borosilicate is the same type of glass used in chemistry beakers. The cup is lightweight and affordable, but the single-walled glass doesn’t offer much protection from heat.
Don’t be fooled by this seemingly simple-looking carafe—the Wine Breather has a few tricks up its sleeve. It holds an upside-down wine bottle in place as it drains, and its silicone...
We love the chiseled good looks of this faceted design, in which a series of angular cuts transitions the hexagonal base to the dodecagonal rim. Who would’ve thought you’d get a...
The classic martini glass gets an unconventional treatment from Riedel, a brand renowned for its dramatically thin yet surprisingly durable pieces (this one happens to be dishwasher safe). Both the...
Yes, the same Royal Doulton known for traditional floral-printed china churns out these mod stainless steel cocktail utensils. The set doesn’t skimp on utility (it includes a strainer,...
Most cocktail shakers are variations on the same tapered silhouette. Buck the norm with this octagonal option. The vessel boasts a rubber lip to ensure a tight seal with the cap, so shake, shake,...
Danish designer Arne Jacobsen first created the Cylinda in 1967, and mid-century barware has never looked better. If you’re a die-hard modernist and uniform sets are your thing, you might...
Chabera disassembles and reconstructs the wood barstool archetype, inserting a diag- onal stick through the seat and legs that functions as structural reinforcement, backrest, and coat hook.
This multilevel piece is a chip-‘n’-dip writ large: ideal for displaying a variety of party snacks. Bonus points for its cherry-red, powder-coated finish.
These lightweight stools stack up in a rainbow spiral for easy storage. Two newer iterations—an upholstered version and a barstool—were introduced at this year’s Stockholm...
The MK1 morphs from a coffee table into a dining surface twice the size, all in two swift motions.