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iittala
  • iittala
  • iittala Taika Napkins 40x40cm Red
    occa-home.co.uk
    iittala Taika Napkins 40x40cm Red
    Set of 20 iittalaTaika large format paper table napkins which are ideal for entertaining. 'Taika' means 'Magic' in Finnish and these fabulous patterned napkins from iittala designed by Klaus Haapaniemi and Hekki Orvola are an enchanting set. With illustrations which will inspire the imagination and storytelling, this fascinating napkin pack has magical designs that gradually reveal their details and layers of meaning. Also available in smaller 24 x 24cm set.
  • iittala Taika Napkins 24x24cm Red
    occa-home.co.uk
    iittala Taika Napkins 24x24cm Red
    Set of 20 iittalaTaika paper table napkins which are ideal for entertaining. 'Taika' means 'Magic' in Finnish and these fabulous patterned napkins from iittala designed by Klaus Haapaniemi and Hekki Orvola are an enchanting set. With illustrations which will inspire the imagination and storytelling, this fascinating napkin pack has magical designs that gradually reveal their details and layers of meaning. Also available in larger 40 x 40cm set.
  • Iittala - Rondello Paper Napkin lilac
    connox.com
    Iittala - Rondello Paper Napkin lilac
    Alfredo Häberli, who grew up in Buenos Aires and lives in Zurich, is a designed by heart. This is how he designed a special Christmas pattern in red tones for Iittala. The pattern was printed on Geschirrtücher , paper napkins and other products. Since the pattern of the Rondello paper napkin is simple and graphical, it doesn’t only suit the Christmas season. During the rest of the year it will dry everything, especially because the combination of linen and cotton greatly suctions humidity. Iittala lives the Mix & Match principle, which represents the free combinability of all the Iittala products. The Rondello towels are wonderfully combinable with many other products of the collection of the Finnish company, but as well with those of other manufacturers. For example Teema and Taika are wonderful partners for the Rondello series by Alfredo Häberli.
  • Iittala - Rondello Paper Napkin red
    connox.com
    Iittala - Rondello Paper Napkin red
    Alfredo Häberli, who grew up in Buenos Aires and lives in Zurich, is a designed by heart. This is how he designed a special Christmas pattern in red tones for Iittala. The pattern was printed on Geschirrtücher , paper napkins and other products. Since the pattern of the Rondello paper napkin is simple and graphical, it doesn’t only suit the Christmas season. During the rest of the year it will dry everything, especially because the combination of linen and cotton greatly suctions humidity. Iittala lives the Mix & Match principle, which represents the free combinability of all the Iittala products. The Rondello towels are wonderfully combinable with many other products of the collection of the Finnish company, but as well with those of other manufacturers. For example Teema and Taika are wonderful partners for the Rondello series by Alfredo Häberli.
  • Iittala - Sarjaton Napkin
    connox.com
    Iittala - Sarjaton Napkin
    Recognition As modern interpretation of the Finnish tradition, Iittala prideful presents the Sarjaton collection and clinks the glasses for a completely new thinking approach of tableware. The soft contours and the thrilling decors of this exciting collection allow facets-rich combinations for a contemporaneous eating-culture. Iittala brought six young Finnish designers out of fashion, product, graphic and digital design together to create a collection which wouldn’t only respect handicraft arts and eating rituals, bit also current values. Inspired by the Finnish way of life and a more conscious lifestyle, Sarjaton is the result of an innovative and common design process. Translated Sarjaton means “without series” – the different single pieces work together in combination with other collections, but also as single elements. They enable creative combinations according to individual demands, suit the most different events without problems and therewith redefine liberty of flexibility. The collection Kay Frank revolutioned the table culture of his time since ever and embossed therewith the Iittala style of purist, often also geometric forms. With Sarjaton the Finnish company goes a step forward: Sarjaton is a complete and still reduced selection of 26 single pieces, where design plays a deciding role as well as the touch by the usage of materials. The single Sarjaton elements consist of glass, ceramic, ash wood and textiles, which can freely be combined with other products. Natural, damped tones such as peark grey, white, ancient rose, clay brown and rust red form the base for the tactile surfaces with patterns and reliefs on glossy as well as semi-matt glazing. The soft design og Sarjaton is expressed the best by the refined forms of the plate, which ideally embody what the series is about: Flowing forms, beauty and functionality. Finnish tradition modernly interpreted The roots of Finnish design lie in the history, the traditions and hostile lifestyle of the country and gain more and more attention: The objects have simple forms, but they are surely produced by craftsmen artists with wide ideas. This is how also Sarjaton reflects the core of the Finnish folk tradition and has also been inspired by cultural tradition, among others. The pattern Metsä (forest) is homage to the forest, which doesn’t only cover the half of the Finnish country, but also offers protection and food to humans since ever. Colourful, traditional-Finnish stitching offers the inspiration for the Tikki (stitch) design and the Finnish art of braiding, whether hair, baskets o carpets was exemplarily for Letti (braided plaits) structure. Sarjaton’s soft forms and natural colours embody the tradition which found its way into contemporaneous times and offer the possibility of developing own future oriented traditions.
  • Iittala - Taika Napkins
    connox.com
    Iittala - Taika Napkins
    The Iittala Taika series wakes memories that have been forgotten long ago. The napkins complete the nostalgic and fantasy full collection of the Finnish manufacturer. The decorative pattern for Taika was designed by Klaus Haapaniemi. The pattern was initially planned to ornament the Iittala series Aika by Heikki Orvola, but the result was so impressing that the managers soon decided to vitalize a completely new series.
  • Iittala - Origo paper napkins
    connox.com
    Iittala - Origo paper napkins
    Harmony on the table: The proper paper napkins combined with the Origo tableware by Iittala. In 1999 Alfredo Häberli created the Origo tableware for the Finnish design manufacturer Iittala. Nobody would have predicted then that this product would become a real design classic. The Origo design was awarded international prizes several times: The IF Design Award in 2002, the Excellent Swedish Design Award in 2001 and the Japanese Prize Zakka of the Year 2001. According to Iittala, where quality is of great importance, the Origo series withstands the burden of daily use for an extraordinarily long time. Being dishwasher as well as microwave-safe and also frost and heat-resistant, the Origo porcelain is a colourful enrichment from the mornings to the evenings.
  • Iittala - Sarjaton Table Runner
    connox.com
    Iittala - Sarjaton Table Runner
    As modern interpretation of the Finnish tradition, Iittala prideful presents the Sarjaton collection and clinks the glasses for a completely new thinking approach of tableware. The soft contours and the thrilling decors of this exciting collection allow facets-rich combinations for a contemporaneous eating-culture. Iittala brought six young Finnish designers out of fashion, product, graphic and digital design together to create a collection which wouldn’t only respect handicraft arts and eating rituals, bit also current values. Inspired by the Finnish way of life and a more conscious lifestyle, Sarjaton is the result of an innovative and common design process. Translated Sarjaton means “without series” – the different single pieces work together in combination with other collections, but also as single elements. They enable creative combinations according to individual demands, suit the most different events without problems and therewith redefine liberty of flexibility. Sarjaton is a complete but still reduced selection of 26 single elements, where touch plays a deciding role in design but aso in the usage of the materials. The single Sarjaton elements consist of glass, ceramic, ash wood and textiles, which can be combined with other products without any problems. Natural, damped tones such as pearl grey, white, ancient rose, earth brown and rust red form the base for the tactile surface with patterns and reliefs out of glossy as well as semi-matt glazing.
The End