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Explore - Kitchenware
The elongated stems of this set suggest chopsticks with the function of Western cutlery. Choose among five types of wood handles, including ones in wenge and teak.
A limited run of 112 trays was commissioned by the Napa Valley winery Newton Vineyard, each equally suited to serving hors d’oeuvres as wine. Asymmetrical cross-hatching references the region...
This contraption may look like a Stormtrooper, but its mission is more benevolent: Add milk and starter cultures into the machine, and it whips up seven serving sizes of additive-free homemade yogurt.
Cutting-edge baristas have been promoting a pour-over brewing method of late, and this machine brings it all home. The bonus? A titanium-plated, stainless steel filter eliminates the need for...
These jaunty, tapered mills are designed for a comfortable grip on the exterior and a smooth grind on the interior, thanks to ceramic grindstones.
This bucket looks ceramic, but appearances deceive—it’s constructed from a super-lightweight resin. The dimpled surface, rough edges, and leather handles lend nice tactile qualities.
It’s brass, geometric, made by one of our favorite up-and-coming studios, and it’s not attached to a key chain. Need we say more?
A casual wine goblet, Lempi has a wide mouth that lets in major air flow. Serious oenophiles might turn up their noses at the thick tinted glass, but we’re tipping our hats to the funky, low...
Okay, okay—while we do appreciate an out-of-the-box champagne flute, we admit traditional silhouettes exist for a reason. This glass has a slightly squared-off base—a detail that says, ...
This unexpected form is less precious than its blue-blood fluted counterpart. Plus, it comes in pale orange, green, turquoise, and clear.
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...
This gadget might take some getting used to if you’re accustomed to a levered or winged corkscrew. The silver-plated tool made from brass is as heavy as it sounds—good for showing...
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...
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,...
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,...
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...
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...
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.
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...
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...