This low profile piece has an extremely simple aesthetic. Clean lines accented by green planes and exposed plywood edges, which outline the chest of drawers. Boasting a restrained use of materials, in that Plywood & drawers runners are all that makes up the product.
Late in 2015, we completed a commission for the team at ‘Arkibar Cucina’. We developed and manufactured a range of unique furniture pieces for their new restaurant in South Melbourne. The range of products we designed and supplied included; full height bar stools, standard height stools, pendant lights, square and round Oak tabletops and a large round communal table. Working with the guys from ‘Arkibar’, we created a carefully considered collection of furniture to suite both the restaurant’s style and the day-to-day function of the space. If you’re ever in... Read The Rest →
Our Morse Pendant light now available in Canberra @ Meet Gather Collect
Equal parts industrially aesthetic and also visually warm, through its blend of cold ‘black steel’ and the warm timber spindle (American Oak). The ‘Morse’ pendant light would suit a range of interior contexts both commercial and residential. The idea that drove the shape and assembly of the two components that make up the ‘Morse’ pendant light, were inspired directly by the conical form of a ‘Morse Taper’ (aka machine taper). Morse taper systems are used in almost all machine tool spindles, acting as the primary method of attachment for tooling.... Read The Rest →
We were recently approached by the ‘RMIT School of Architecture and Design’ to donate a piece for a student run auction, to help raise funds for this years graduating class of Interior Designers to organise and host an exhibition. “INDEX is the graduate show of unique work from a group of individuals each pursuing their own design trajectory, offering insight into contemporary concerns and ideas generated through a range of projects related to the practice of Interior Design. The final year of the program is a self-directed investigation and INDEX... Read The Rest →
I’ve read a few articles on the theft of intellectual property and one of the most recent was ‘Is it time to redesign the law around ‘replica’ furniture?’, in which lighting designer David Trubridge expresses his frustrations of the theft of his designs by saying ‘…I don’t think a respectable company should do something like that’. I didn’t ever expect it to happen to me. I feel like it’s a clichéd mentality, but when it does happen, it sure does rock what I believed were the ideals of the design... Read The Rest →
How would you describe your design philosophy and aesthetic? Simple but clever, is the ultimate goal, but it’s easier said then done… My design philosophy is to create objects that are attractive and engaging and as much as possible, I try not to follow trends. I am continually experimenting with different processes, materials and aesthetics, to be interested and interesting. Lastly, quality and credibility are very important, durability to function into antiquity and longevity to be environmentally friendly…… READ THE REST OF THE INTERVIEW HERE. VISIT TEMPLE AND WEBSTER WEBSITE HERE... Read The Rest →
O Spot, the complex levels of behavior you display Connote a fairly well-developed cognitive array. And though you are not sentient, Spot, and do not comprehend, I nonetheless consider you a true and valued friend.
Definition: a rack supporting wood for sawing. Origin of the word: You use it when sawing. It resembles a horse. Aka: Mule or Pony (used for shorter trestles).
This is the final installment in a series of projects that all came from a single slab of Huon Pine (approx. 1000 length x 600 width x 70mm thick). The Huon slab was provided by the client, a client who had no real needs or wants for the timber and instead presented an opportunity to develop interesting and fun objects. This last piece is simply a cube of timber (specifically Huon Pine). The thoughts behind the creation of a cube, is purely to showcase the lovely/beautiful/decorative/rare material. Previously the slab... Read The Rest →