Ole Jensen’s evolving series first began with a butterfly-shaped colander, and now includes bowls, cups, jugs, plates and various kitchen tools, each defined by soft rounded corners and playful exaggerations in the scale of the handles.
London designer Max Lamb took a chisel to blocks of hardened clay, forming the moulds for this new line of Flintstonian crockery in fine bone china. It includes a jug, a mug, a bowl, and salt and pepper shakers.
Fashion brand Filippa K continues to expand on its line of porcelain crockery for Sweden’s . The latest addition is a set of bowls patterned with hand-painted black lines, dots and stripes.
This porcelain juicer takes its name and shape from the Jamaican hummingbird, known locally as Dr. Bird. The national symbol earned its nickname for its habit of flying from flower to flower gathering nectar, pollinating and keeping the island’s ecology in check.
This elegant clay vessel by PMO, a small design studio in Quebec run by Kwok Wai Lau, is printed with the definition of water as it appears in the Cambridge dictionary. It can also be used as a vase.
These new melamine nesting trays were designed by Simon Legald, a recent graduate of the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts. It comes as a set of colour gradients, in grey, mint green and red.
worked with Gen-emon – one of Japan’s oldest ceramic kilns, dating back to 1753 – to create these blue-and-white plates. The patterns derive from playing around with traditional motifs and magnifying some of the more intricate details.
also collaborated with a multi-generational Japanese manufacturer: Oigen, a producer of traditional cast-iron teapots. The new collection, on view during London Design Week in September, includes a cast-iron frying pan, a kettle, a grille, a casserole pot and a spice container.
Made of moulded acrylic, these pentagonal columns are actually salt and pepper mills, designed by Andeen & Voll for the newly hatched Danish brand Wrong for Hay. Available in five colours, including yellow and moss green.
The Sombrero juicer squirts a bit of lemon or lime right in to a bottle of water, and makes for a compact and colourful stuffing stocker.