• NaMu

    NaMu was designed to embody family valuables and the sensibilities rewarded from them. On
    a daily basis everyday objects are inherited and passed down from one generation to another to
    become family heirlooms. The NaMu chair represents the enduring moments that are formed
    with these meaningful treasures.
    The word Namu, meaning ‘tree’ in Korean, celebrates the importance of family roots and the
    stories found within them.
     
  • Kaji

    Kaji is inspired by the belief that nature cultivates design.
    The word Kaji, meaning ‘branch’ in Korean, is an appreciation of nature and the inspirations
    that progress from it.
     
  • Paro

    Paro is a pair of unique steel legs. The legs were splintered and splayed from a single steel tube toprovide additional strength to embrace an extensive top. Paro’s design is an efficient use of
    material that adds function from a subtractive means.
     
     
  • Pinto

    The Pinto hangers were designed to attract and excite the seemingly trivial act of hanging garments such as coats, hats, and scarves.  At first, the hangers reside as small sculptural objects.  But with a simple tilt, Pinto delicately functions as a surprising coat hanger. 
     
  • Jointly

    Jointly is a stool for children imagined while witnessing a child’s fascination with string.