Brass bottle openers designed by Oji Masanori for Futagami.
The outer surface is hairline-finished while it has an unfinished casting surface inside.
WAKU means "frame" in Japanese. It's a bottle opener with a simple frame shape.
w140 x d15 x h20mm
INDIAN SUMMER comes in 2 different colours: Tile & Gray. Bohemian and edgy, INDIAN SUMMER is hand loomed by 80% finest cotton and 20% bamboo. The authentic look and the strong touch make it a desire object not only as a hammam towel but also as a shawl! Size: 180 cm x 90 cm. (As HAMMAM 34 hammam towels are hand loomed, there might be slight variations in actual sizes +- 2-5 cm.) Like all HAMMAM 34 hammam towels, INDIAN SUMMER
On sale $120.00 $72.00
Discovered by Monocle’s design team, this plate set is made of high-quality Japanese porcelain by well-known specialist Kihara. Monocle’s minimalist approach works perfectly with Kihara’s products. The set comes with a large plate, a small plate and a chopstick stand, which can also be used for forks or spoons.
Kinfolk Issue Nineteen: The spring edition of Kinfolk explores our relationship with adrenaline and its vital contribution to our quality of life. After all, finding joy in knuckle-whitening moments can be enlivening, not immobilizing. Whether it’s through leaping out of a plane at 14,000 feet or cutting off all our hair, or by cliff-diving into the sea or getting a tattoo, making friends with fear opens us up to a flurry of exhilaration. If we aspire to live life instead of just watch it, our days won’t be safe or stilted: The best stories start with the most unexpected moments, and these experiences normally come from confronting our comfort zones instead of taking the easy, expected or well-lit route.
Kinfolk Issue Twenty: The summer edition of Kinfolk not only draws attention to far-flung locations but also to those who choose to stay local and see their surroundings anew. Pulling from our global community of contributors from Stockholm to Tokyo, we embarked on ventures in more than a dozen cities on four continents. Through exposure to new cultures and foreign contexts, we often return home filled with fresh perspectives that can make the everyday seem exotic, but worldly experiences don’t start and end at the baggage claim—it’s what we do with those memories once we’ve unpacked our suitcases that really makes a difference in the long run.