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This six-piece tabletop set in stoneware—an age-old material that’s durable and doesn’t alter the flavor of food—is inspired by traditional Korean side-dish plates.
Geometric forms in hand-finished soapstone and marble keep drinks cool yet undiluted, unlike the humble ice cube.
Designed to fit naturally in the diner’s hand, this sculptural flatware from 1957 trades ornamentation for svelte, minimalist shapes in matte steel.
Ritual meets Platonic forms in this incense burner made of hand-cast porcelain and brass. apparatusstudio.com
The porosity of this clay brick—housed in a handsome copper tin—makes for a surprisingly apt vehicle for a scent meant to recall the British capital.
Subverting the anxiety-inducing noise produced by typical kettles, Sapper’s 1983 design includes a brass whistle that emanates a harmonic pitch. alessi.com
With a compact, rectilinear body, Rams’s 1959 Functionalist design heralded the now-ubiquitous notion of personal music on-the-go.
Finnish for “Morning in Athens,” these delicate, mouth-blown pendants create a soft, enchanting sound when they strike one another. store.dwell.com
In his Bull City studio, Elijah Leed crafts handmade furniture from Appalachian wood. This lounge combines walnut and oiled leather.
Beth Katz’s hand-thrown stoneware and porcelain gives Scandinavian style a rough-hewn wabi-sabi energy.
These sculptural serving pieces by Felicia Ferrone are handcrafted in brass and finished with the metal of the moment: copper.
From their studio in a West Texas art colony, Garza Marfa creates furniture with a rustic bent, like this natural leather lounge with powder-coated steel legs. Call it cowboy...
Nancy Kennedy uses a custom stand-up loom to weave what she calls “art underfoot”—geometric rugs like this reversible wool-and-linen design.
Heavy metal meets minimalism in this Brancusi-like bottle opener from designers Jamie Iacoli and Brian McAllister.
Yield Design’s restrained material palette showcases each element of this flat-pack alder table with powder-coated steel hardware.
Quilting gets a modern spin in the studio of Alexandra Gray Bennett and Jocelin Johnson, where each future heirloom passes through the hands of as many as 10 local artisans. louisegray.com
Ceramicist Reiko Yamamoto creates porcelain tabletop objects with simple forms and poetic imperfections by intuitively responding to the clay as she works.
A modern reinterpretation of the traditional writing desk, this piece comes with top-storage compartments and legs that can adjust from 21 to 34 inches in height.
The plush poufs of this sofa system can be freely stacked and arranged. Each cushion can also be carried like a suitcase by its bold, bright orange strap.
The Seattle workshop’s debut furniture collection uses a pared down, kit-of-parts construction that allows a lounge chair to easily morph into a side bench.
The eight petals of this modular table can be magnetically linked to form a large octagonal surface, or separated and aligned into different arrangements
Jagged shapes paired with marble and copper bases give sartorial flair to this collection of mirrors by fashion designer Hillary Taymour and stylist Gillian Wilkins.
The curvilinear stripes of this mirror lend eye-popping dimension and a groovy Op Art vibe to an otherwise flat surface—without creating any unbecoming distortion effects.
Available in three shapes, these handheld, stainless-steel mirrors are polished to a reflective finish then given a colorful, industrial rubber tool grip.
Part of a larger collection of tables and accessories, Nesci’s limited edition of powder-coated, steel-frame mirrors combine the geometric forms of hexagons, trapezoids, rhombuses, and...