Homeware retailer Vipp has partnered with Danish ceramicist Annemette Kissow to launch a seven-piece breakfast range .
Better identified for its steel and metal goods, Vipp’s first venture into ceramics gives a selection of pieces meant to appeal to breakfast and brunch-lovers.
The line manufactured in collaboration with Kissow involves bowls, a milk jug, a plate shaped like a figure of eight, as nicely as espresso, coffee and tea cups. The standard egg cup has also been reimagined as a ceramic “egg ring”.
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Pieces are available in grey or white and have been hand cast in porcelain. Every single of the objects has glazed interiors and hand-polished matt exteriors intersect with a single line.
“Since I met Annemette Kissow in 2005, I have admired her function, so it was an evident choice to staff up with her when we made the decision to include a ceramics assortment to Vipp’s kitchen concept,” mentioned CEO Jette Egelund.
“Even though we are functioning with a entirely various materials, the outcome carries the exact same DNA as when we approach steel and aluminium – a item stripped to the bone with a minimalistic look where materials and processing define the design and style,” additional the brand’s chief designer Morten Bo Jensen.
Vipp first manufactured its mark in the 1930s when blacksmith Holder Nielsen designed an enamel rubbish bin for his wife’s salon.
Quickly gaining popularity with the locals of Randers, Denmark, Nielsen set up a factory to create the bin, which has given that been added to the Museum of Modern day Art’s assortment.
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The organization takes its title from the Danish word for the opening and closing motion carried out by a bin lid.
Kissow studied at the Danish Style School in Copenhagen in the 1990s, founded her own workshop in 1995 and later opened a shop to promote her products in the city. In 2004 she was awarded the Formland Layout Award for Danish-created house equipment.
Elsewhere in the planet of ceramics, Swedish designer Jomi Evers Solheim just lately employed water-filled balloons to create moulds for a collection of globular porcelain vases, whilst Ian Anderson’s ceramics studio deformed classic shapes to build a variety of porcelain tableware.