Browse and buy unique pieces from 120 makers and designers. Once again, we've teamed up with MADE, (of the Brighton Art Fair and MADE London) to bring you the very best in quality and design. You can also explore the dedicated printmakers show for exclusive prints and artworks.
Magical worlds enclosed in a single volume, expanding tunnel books revealing seascapes and secret gardens, altered books full of adventure and panoramas enclosed in concertina books alongside hand stitched sketch books covered in handprinted papers with inovative decorative and unique bindings. Carole Kings books are individually created from paper, card and a large pot of glue, inspired by her local West Wales landscape.
For the past thirty years Ollie has been making knitted garments. She works with natural materials such as lambswool, kid-mohair, baby-alpaca, cotton and linen. The pieces are machine-knitted and finished by hand. Ollie is always looking for interesting colour-combinations for her designs that have proved to be timeless and very wearable!
A jewellery designer for over 20 years, Penny specialises in hand-dyed and printed aluminium combined with silver. She loves the opportunities this material allows for the exploration of colour and form; being light and easy to work with it lends itself to jewellery particularly. Penny applys dye directly to the surface to create a wash effect and in her latest collection Alyssa, she is exploring printing aluminium with textured wallpaper.
Neil Woodall uses the aquatint process to produce his prints. He applies modern techniques to this 17th century method to produce atmospheric images which, despite their realism, are made by working directly onto a copper plate. Peter Griffiths produces original screen prints on Bockingford paper. With a focus on line and form, recent prints have looked at architecture, pattern and plant forms, visual elements are combine into formal constructs.
Peter's work fuses the skills, tools and technology of the fine furniture maker with the ancient ‘bodging’ traditions of working with locally sourced unseasoned, or “green” wood. This allows him to cleave rather than cut the wood. This has the advantage of retaining the underlying undulating, organic lines of the original tree. Peter combines components made in this way with other contemporary materials to create contemporary furniture and lighting products.