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The top-grain leather sofa’s biscuit-tufted detailing takes its cues from 1940s designs. Made in Dallas.
Manufactured in CB2’s hometown, Chicago, the screen printed pattern of tree branches in the company’s first wallcovering collection comes in aqua or metallic.
Native Chicagoan Felicia Ferrone uses powder-coated aluminum to craft a table that blends magazine storage with an end table.
A Michigan company produces the wood-handled eight-piece screwdriver set. The Philips- and flat-head steel blades are forged in Massachusetts.
Minneapolis-based Room & Board produces 90 percent of its goods Stateside, like a Japanese-inspired armoire built in Vermont.
To reproduce a blanket Alexander Girard designed for Braniff Airways in the 1960s, Michigan company Herman Miller tapped wool manufacturers Pendleton to render the pieces.
The cork stopper’s black walnut or maple wood tops are modeled after stones, and no two are exactly alike. Made in Cincinnati, Ohio.
Susty Party works with people from the Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually impaired in Cincinnati, Ohio, to make the compostable, sustainably harvested paper cups.
Exploring the plain, unadorned Japanese aesthetic called Su, Emeco showcases the beauty of modest materials, like concrete and reclaimed wood, in this series crafted in Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania-based Knoll—known for its midcentury classics—outsourced production to Indiana for this contemporary armchair with aluminum legs that peak out from the upholstery.
The New York designer’s latest pattern is part of her Shifting Landscapes line, which explores the transforming nature of shared terrains like rippling sand dunes.
Vegetable-tanned leather cradles an eight-inch-wide ceramic planter fashioned in Brooklyn.
Give small spaces the illusion of more depth with this New York City–made bronze corner mirror supported by an ash frame. Custom finishes available.
Blending science fiction, Futurism, and minimalism, the 12-inch-tall table lamp made in Brooklyn references radio towers and transmission devices.
The New York-made walnut bar cart has a hand-welded brass frame that nods to swinging midcentury cocktail hours.
The Bitmap collection derives its name from the digital compression of images, with pixelated paterns woven in cotton with a touch of nylon for stretch. Available in four reversible colorways.
For nearly 75 years, Fiestaware has been produced in West Virginia. The iconic tableware line includes this microwave-safe serving tray.
St. Petersburg, Florida–based design studio Damm worked with motorcycle painters to achieve the gradient finish on its ten-inch tall ceramic-and-ash pendant light.
Manufactured in North Carolina, the walnut frame with a sling back and seat marries Scandinavian sensibilities with American craftsmanship.
A full spectrum of colors and finishes produced in Tennessee and Kentucky. Indoor and outdoor paints available.
Designer Emily Diamandis’s travels to Asia and Central America inspired the pattern on the 34-by-70-inch, 100 percent cotton towel made in South Carolina.
Hand braided from hemp and measuring 30 by 18 inches, the mat originates from Charleston, South Carolina.
Hand-knotted in Nepal, the vegetable-dyed wool rug translates traditional Navajo flat-weave designs into a plush form.
Latticed red, orange, and brown textile cord make up the sides and back of the indoor-outdoor lounge chair.
Historically, stilt walking was a common way to move through wet terrain in the Gascony region of southwestern France. Bosc, a local furniture maker, uses this reference for its eiderdown-filled sofa.