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Multidisplinary Design Studio

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Jordan Söderberg Mills, Canadian designer, is launching ABÎME, an optical mirror multiple for Salone del Mobile 2019.

Reflecting blush pink and soft greens, the mirror catches ambient light and creates shifting and cascading patterns.

Winner of Best in Glass 2018, Soderberg Mills uses a deep investigation into optics to create objects and installations that play with perception, light and colour. For Milan Design Week 2019, this will be his second time exhibiting with the collective Form & Seek.

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Some products at FIGG are not just for kids! Apollo is a flexible, tactile lampshade made out of different shaped and sized plastic beads. Apollo comes in white or black a. How to hang Apollo is totally up to your imagination!

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The COFFIRE ceramic table lamp uses coffee grounds as sustainable pigment,instead of the traditional glaze, to form random porcelain surface patterns and textures through the innovation firing technique inspired by ancient pit firing technique for pottery making.

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Cookie The Platter

A ceramic serving platter that looks visually delicious. Handmade platter made out of 3 different clay woven together, after the specially developed flattening technique different colored clay mix -up in a unique way.

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Fabric Formula

Fabric Formula plate collection explored the possibility of different roles of general fabrics and lacquer in craft-based design. Using the fabric mould for slip casting to imprint the random texture brought by fabric on ceramic surface for showing the unique beauty in mass production. The ceramic ‘stitching’ part is decorated by Japanese silver lacquer which brings illusion beauty of Kintsugi. The uncertainty caused by artificial factors is thereby transformed into the unique beauty of the product itself.

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Inside Landscapes

Cecilé Bichon`s work is built around a "primitive" vision of the world, a way of looking at things by disregarding our rational knowledge in order to view each piece as if it were the first time and ask the fundamental question: "what is it?".
She creates objects by letting the slip flow, solidify freely to evolve in enigmatic shapes, lunar concretions, and half-stone half-flesh.
She then looks at these objects with wonder as if these works were a complete stranger who had been self-generated without any human touch being involved at any point.
Just as the effort must disappear behind the dancer's movements to evoke emotion, she aims to erase the hand behind the object so each can come alive with its own presence.
Everyone is free to confront these evocative shapes to develop a simple hypotheses to complex mythologies.

I make every piece without throwing, modeling or slip casting. Furthermore, I barely touch each piece until they are completely dry.
I let the material flow in relative freedom in order to achieve the most natural shapes as possible.
The process also requires the development of specific recipes including various ingredients which modify the mechanical properties of the clay to retract smoothly without any cracks and achieve an overall homogeneous drying.
The liquid consistency allows me to pour it on a paper mache frame which determines the general shape of the object. The frame is either then removed or burned during firing.
I obtain varied shapes with this simple method depending of the density of the clay and overall application. Each new piece represents a singular response of clay as well as a "proposed making process" scenario.
Since my encounter with ceramics, I explore the endless possibilities whilst trying to push the limits a little further each time.

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Knott Ottomans

A hybrid of industrial and craft processes—these ottomans are less bulky than traditional ottomans and can also be used as baskets. The machine-made steel grid structure is hand woven and knotted with vegetable-tanned leather throughout, resulting in an alternative upholstery process.

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PineSkins, as the name suggests, is the skin of a Pine tree. We never hear about it because the pine bark is a by-product of the tree cutting industry. Being one of the most industrialized trees in the northern hemisphere the pine tree is mostly known for its cheap timber. My challenge as a designer is to give a new value to this leftover material through design.

The Pine tree bark differs from traditionally used tree bark - a pine tree would die without its bark. Therefore PineSkins uses the tree cutting industry as a context to source bark. Furthermore, in order to become a flexible material, the freshly harvested pine bark is treated with a bio-softening solution turning it into a soft, leather-like material. Afterwards, the bark is enhanced with color pigments and coated with a bee’s wax, which keeps the bark completely natural. Such designing approach has never been applied to this kind of a tree and thus it has become a unique material with a high familiarity factor immediately connecting to its’ viewers.

The designer envisions the bark in everyday objects and interior with unique aesthetics inspired by the lines and forms from forests.

It is important that the material defines its' final shape and function and therefore is designed in a controlled / uncontrolled way while also challenging the existing stereotypes of traditional bark products. For example, what if instead of an animal-skin carpet there a tree-skin carpet?

By adding extra information to the products such as the context and age of the tree, the user can feel more connected to the bark product. Thus the bark becomes a living extension of the tree long after the tree has been cut and utilised.

Besides reusing the pine tree bark, the designer experiments with mixing the leftovers of the bark together with the pine resin and bioplastics thus creating a pliable mass that can be moulded into different shapes.

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Ripple Espresso Cups

Ripple espresso cups revisiting geometry and textures on a small scale. Inspired by old Greek doric columns, Ripple espresso cups stackable to occupy less shelf space. Ripple cups are 3D printed to get the exact fractals as the 3D drawing and cast on ceramic later on. and green and three sizes.

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Studio Herron Rugs

Studio Herron's Collection of woven throws and rugs are statement pieces that celebrate the textile through bold, graphic designs that are as exciting on the wall as an art piece as they are as accent pieces on the floor or couch.

Graphics Rug:100% wool, flat woven,

Popsicle Rug : 100% wool, flat woven

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Studio Herron Throws

Studio Herron's Collection of woven throws and rugs are statement pieces that celebrate the textile through bold, graphic designs that are as exciting on the wall as an art piece as they are as accent pieces on the floor or couch.

Architecture Throw: 100% cotton, designed and made in the USA

Shapes Throw: 100% cotton, designed and made in the USA

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Thing Thing Clocks

Thing Thing is presenting two new projects: Magic Mirror and Candy Mountain candleholders. These pieces are manic reflections of humanity's place in the world with playful references to the forms we live with everyday - the things we want to maintain and the things we want to get rid of. We are one in this new world of globalization and hyper-objects. Despite the problems, we dream of solutions and find a strange joy in the objects that fill out lives. Both pieces are made in Detroit from automotive waste plastics and a spirit of optimism.

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