Like a played-with paper clip scaled for Andre the Giant, this wire hanger's form allows for slotting, hanging, and stacking whatever is is you're holding when you're back home from storming the castle.
The rhinoceros is not to be trifled with—and this durable wooden version is a fitting representation of the powerful beast. Crafted of cut wood muscles ingeniously bound by hidden elastic bands, Simus is tough enough to withstand even the most boisterous play date.
The ring around these bone china plates from Areaware may look like a stray strand of spaghetti, but in fact it's a goldie lookin' chain. Designer Jason Miller adorned the dinnerware (which also comes in dessert size) with a jewelry motif, adding a touch of class to your eating experience.
Whether you're braving the darkened wilderness on a camping expedition or want to keep a little bedside light handy in case of a nighttime blackout, having a reliable flashlight (or Torch) around is always a good idea. This beech wood model by Jonas Damon features an LED bulb, which makes for a longer lasting, more directed beam.
Consider it a cheeky take on the olde form-follows-function edict. Harry Allen's Peanut Bowl is, well, a bowl for peanuts that looks like a bowl made out of peanuts. Put it in the living room during a party and you're absolutely guaranteed a group of delighted guests. Heck, put some cashews or almonds in there and confound the heck out of everyone.
Concrete and steel come together to create these super small scale industrial-chic accessories. 22 Design Studio partnered with Designboom to make the rings, which come in two different styles—corner and rock—and sized to fit your finger.
We're all for upcycling, especially when a product's new incarnation gives it a dynamic aesthetic that just didn't exist before. By combining reclaimed plastic bins and expertly wrapped rattan, these containers—produced in the Philippines, under fair trade conditions—add a bit of handcrafted flair and visual intrigue to an otherwise standard basket.
When we were little we had a candle-wax-covered menorah, and our brother had a cande-wax-covered menorah, and we only got to light them after sitting down, year after year, and reading aloud an illustrated tale of the history of Hannukah (which we would link to, but cannot seem to find online anywhere). Though we haven't kept up with our annual recital we still enjoy the ceremony and celebration of the nightly lighting. This cast iron menorah by Josh Owen is simple, strong and stunning. We love it.