As a 2006 graduate in ‘Scenografia’ from Istituto Europeo di Design in Milan, Emma Elizabeth is a highly innovative designer, stylist and creative director. Discover her inspiring selection on MOM!
Bottle of spices by Nendo
Although Nendo is known to work on four hundred projects at the same time, this is actually his very first pepper and salt shaker. As always the Japanese designer aimed to add a humorous twist to the design and with this object it is no different. The pepper and salt shakers are actually round glass bottles with a ribbed bottom placed on a glass holder. The intention is to pick up the bottle, pour some spice into the holder, grind it with the ribbed bottom of the bottle and then pour the squashed pepper or salt on your meal.
The architectural heritage of Sydney’s coast finds expression in the Greenway family of lighting, which references the forms of lighthouses dotted along its iconic shores. Named after convict architect Francis Greenway, who designed Australia’s oldest lighthouse in 1818, the namesake range combines history with modular ideals in its array of possibilities, and modern technology in its use of globeless LED luminaires.
The WIND collection is a tribute to the material’s strength. Designed by Victoria Wilmotte, a leading figure of the new generation of French designers, this first collection with Matière Grise makes use of the art of folding, endowing volume to steel in a technical and innovative way, reminiscent of paper origami. A collection composed of three geometric low nesting tables, whose tabletops are crimped accordion-style on one end—a study in both strength and whimsy. Compact and contemporary table sculptures that are both highly practical and incredibly beautiful.
½ & ½ Melamine Fuchsia / Red - Bowl
Thomas Fuchs Creative
½ & ½ Melamine Fuchsia / Red - Bowl. Melamine collection, dishwasher and microwave safe.
Cup Cage - Pouf with integrated tablet
Cup Cage is a superposition of cushions superimposed in a cage, where the volumes of foam are sublimated in the manner of crimping jewels. One of the arms creates a small work table to meet nomadic working needs. The superposition of the cushions gives Cup Cage his graphic rhythm and its resolutely contemporary style.