Aldo Bakker's stainless steel pitcher for Georg Jensen is as much a sculptural object as a functional one. For Georg Jensen's exhibition at Rossana Orlandi in Milan, each object was displayed as its opposite: an oil pourer set on a platform topped with a thin layer of oil, a water pitcher suspended in a transparent box filled with liquid.
Louise Campbell's 15-piece stainless steel cutlery collection for Georg Jensen was also shown at Rossana Orlandi. After three years of research into utensils and tableware tools, Campbell devised a versatile collection in which "pastry forks double as children’s forks, spoons take you effortlessly from starter to dessert, and indispensible teaspoons double as children’s spoons." And in case you should need them, lobster and cold-cut forks, pushers, and sauce and salad spoons round out the series.
Envisioning the collection as a modern tool kit, Louise Campbell designed her Georg Jensen cutlery collection with a contemporary fabrication method that also references the company's past: Handcrafted forms are created by first modeling freely in clay, then by cutting, gluing, folding and grinding multiple layers of paper. The pieces are rendered as 3D plastic prints before they are brought to life in stainless steel.