Crafted by Fish Design (architect Gaetano Pesce’s studio), the Big Collina Basket is a striking Italian-made bowl that stands out from all angles. Its almost-melting appearance is due to its flexible resin construction, yet it’s durable and made for plenty of use. Available in purple or blue, it’s an artful addition to any tabletop.
With a matte exterior and a glossy interior, Brooklyn-based Light + Ladder’s ceramic watering can boasts a beautiful natural hue and an elegant design. A thoughtful alternative to flimsy plastic iterations, this 12-inch-tall item can be displayed alongside the plants it nourishes with pride.
Handmade from organic cotton, Etee’s reusable food wraps are sustainable and compostable alternatives to plastic and paper bags. Available in sets of three, these medium-sized wraps “activate” and become tacky with the warmth of your hands, and can be used for fruits, nuts, and sandwiches—anything. Each one offers some 120+ uses and they can be composted when they’re no longer adhesive.
Handcrafted by Canadian studio Concrete Cat, this striking Lazy Susan is made from pigmented concrete and is available in lots of otherworldly colorways—our pick is this speckled blue iteration. Some 14 inches in diameter, each one is handmade, unique and a striking addition to the home.
Part of Heath Ceramics limited edition summer 2019 collection, a beautiful single stem vase in the brand’s Pisces glaze. Each of the vases is unique, as they are hand-dipped in white clay slip and then spray-glazed—so the color line on each piece will be different. Just under seven inches tall, these vases are designed and handcrafted in Heath’s Sausalito studio.
Made from a 100% vegetable base, these glycerine soaps—scented with an energizing citrus smell—are all-natural and colorful. They’re made in small batches in the Wary Meyers’s Maine studio, and no two look the same—but all are playfully bright.
Reiko Yamamoto’s handmade fruit bowl (measuring six by 15 inches) is a sturdy and versatile piece that doesn’t sacrifice style. Its shape and feel are pleasantly natural—with clean lines and a sleek silhouette. Because each one is individually handmade, they may differ slightly in shape and finish—custom glazing ranges from high-gloss to matte.
Made with jojoba and soybean oils, this hand-poured candle is unlike most—it’s intended to be used as massage oil once melted down, thanks to a low burning temperature. Including amber, cedar leaf, lemongrass and more, it’s a delicately fragrant blend that’s also hydrating for the skin. Made in New York, it’s also vegan and cruelty-free.
Part of beloved California studio Heath Ceramics’ limited edition winter series, this stunning vessel has been “dipped and flipped” many times to create unique colors and lines—rendering each one unlike any other. Standing at nine inches high, it features their new “Basin” glaze, crafted trough a proprietary technique.
Handmade with riso-printed drawings and collages and limited to 50 copies, Maria Midttun’s 2019 calendar is a lavender-hued schedule keeper with the nicest details. Saturdays are marked in a contrasting pink tone, a purple coil keeps it spiral-bound and the pages are printed on 170gsm Munken Pure paper (a thicker, heavier weight paper). Price is in Pounds.
Available in five colorways and two different sizes, this hanging planter is handmade by Brooklyn’s Closed Mondays. A more sophisticated take on the oftentimes kitsch macramé version, this elegant iteration is made entirely of rope.
Oh, James candles are made from non-GMO, natural soy and feature a 100% cotton wick. The scents are formulated using natural fragrances and essential oils—all inspired by certain places. This one, called “In The Garden,” conjures up ripe tomatoes and fresh mint. The candle promises some 35 to 40 hours of burn-time—and a house scented like a fresh garden. Price is in Pounds.
Inspired by the Dancing Devils Festival held annually during the Corpus Christi feast on Venezuela’s coast, this small, black ceramic planter more than it seems. Handmade during the brand’s Caraquena de Chuao workshop in Caracas, each one will differ slightly and carries plenty of cultural and historical significance.
This handmade tea bowl, with a delicately shaped serving spout, is the perfect depth for whisking matcha. Crafted from coarse clay, it features an unfinished bottom to prevent slippage and to allow the pourer to get a solid grip. Made in the Mino-yaki style, in Japan’s Gifu Prefecture, there’s no better, or functional, accessory for making and serving your fresh teas.
These bowls from BTW Ceramics are a deco-inspired upgrade for your furry friend. With a speckled pattern on a soft blush hue and high-gloss finish, they’re not an eyesore on the floor. Available in two sizes, each one is hand-thrown and hand-painted, meaning no two are ever the same.
Made by the 100-year-old Japanese wood-turning company Gato Mikio, this minimal canister is intended to hold tea (up to about 100g of loose leaves) but it can store just about anything that’s size appropriate. Composed of Cherry Birch, each vessel is carefully produced by hand in the Ishikawa Prefecture.