Join Our Bi-Monthly Mailer
My Account
Support Us

People

The Who’s Who of Collectible Design – from gallerists and auctioneers, to designers and craftspeople.

Tessa and Tara Sakhi by TDE Editorial Team

Tessa and Tara Sakhi: Embraced and cocooned by Venice and inspired by its heritage of glass, the Lebanese-Polish sisters open their show at Venice Glass Week.

James Mair by Charlotte Abrahams

James Mair: He started out showing Tom Dixon, Ron Arad and Danny Lane. TDE finds out where his design tastes led.

Leo Orta by Anna Sansom

Leo Orta: Striking out independently with a solo show, the designer discusses his new compass setting.

Matthias Pliessnig by Paul Clemence

Matthias Pliessnig: Designer of voluptuous steam bent furniture - Paul Clemence meets him in his studio.

Design Duos / Voukenas Petrides by TDE Editorial Team

Voukenas Petrides: Experimentation, ambition and poetic aesthetics – a winning combination from the Athens-based designers.

Design Duos / Muller Van Severen by Ollie Horne

Muller Van Severen: The Design Edit talks to the designer couple who've developed a powerful and distinctive creative language.

Stephen Markos by Adrian Madlener

Stephen Markos: The founder of Superhouse talks about his passion for promoting young talents in the collectible design field.

Stuart Haygarth by Claire Wrathall

Stuart Haygarth: “A lot of my work is about abandonment and loss, I think. And giving things a second life.”

Design Duos / JAMESPLUMB by TDE Editorial Team

JAMESPLUMB: The sculptors whose design flies free of pigeonholes.

Fredrik Nielsen by Emma Park

Fredrik Nielsen: “What I create with my hands is something unique … I can’t make it up in advance.”

Alice Stori Liechtenstein by Kristen de la Vallière

Alice Stori Liechtenstein: Kristen de la Vallière, founder of the curatorial design platform @sayhito_ interviews the chatelaine and contemporary design curator of Schloss Hollenegg.

“I was trying to understand how a pictorial space of a painting could become all-embracing and give you that sense of comfort – so you would want to spend time with the work, rather than confront it at a distance.”  by TDE Editorial Team

Bea Bonafini: “I was trying to understand how a pictorial space of a painting could become all-embracing and give you that sense of comfort – so you would want to spend time with the work, rather than confront it at a distance.”

Load More