Market Bin

The Market Bin is a nod to the simple, minimal, useful shape and feel of the typical grocery bag that you find at an everyday grocery store or market. Made from steel, bent one-by-one to mimic the creases and geometric angles of a paper bag, and then powder-coated, the bins are sturdy, bold, elegant and even include some clever cut-out handles for ease of use. The Market Bin is also unique in that it is extremely good at fitting in tight spaces, leveraging right angles in order to be stacked next to one another or among other objects in a room unlike most trash bins currently on the market. Most importantly, bright pops of color in Safety Yellow and Turquoise can give a neutral space an exciting blast of brightness as light hits the different angles of the bin. The Market Bin also comes in white for the more demure approach. 

Brooklyn Blinds

The pattern apparent on the Brooklyn Blinds is borrowed from the bark of the London Plane trees residing in McCarren Park, Brooklyn. Random perforations are rendered into the wood, allowing small inlets of light to pierce through. As the sun shifts, the light dances. By night, those passing by the window from the outside will see lights moving from within the home. Made of Europly mounted with prints and steel. 

Arboroot Rug

Inspired by arboreal root systems, this handmade rug uses environmentally
friendly Peruvian Alpaca wool and is crafted by hand, making each construction unique. By placing the item strategically under furniture or near walls, other objects in the space appear to be living and expanding beyond their own footprints in the room.

Force Bench

The Force Bench is constructed to subtly encourage sitters who might be sharing the bench to slide toward one another and close the gap of space that often (figuratively and literally) exists between people. The bench not only works perfectly in this way, but it is also quite comfortable. Made of wood and steel.

Abstraction by Osmosis Sheet Set

This bedding set integrates abstract art into the striking pattern of sheets and pillow cases. The graphics are set off to sides and corners to encourage the acceptance of random order and chaos. One sleeping in this environment might “absorb” this sense of positive
disarray just by being surrounded by it or, as eponymously suggested, by osmosis. Hand silkscreened fabric.