Sabre has been making elegant, statement-worthy tableware since the early 1990s. You can't go wrong with any of the classic options—black, white, teak wood, etc.—but this swirling pattern of neutral tones is hard to beat.
Martin Visser was a Dutch furniture designer known for sleek lines and pared-back silhouettes. In 1954, he joined Spectrum—now considered a staple within the modern Dutch household—as the head of the design department and helped produce a number of beloved designs, including this daybed.
This durable mat is made of recycled post-consumer plastic and jute, and comes in several colors. (The black one is a pretty strong option, too.) It's humble and earthy with just the right zip of sharp design.
Produced by Kodawood, a Miami-based furniture manufacturer founded by two brothers in the 1950s, the "Clam" chair was designed by Seymour James Wiener, one of the aforementioned brothers. The company's catalog was chock-full of curved forms and bright fabrics, and this design is one of the firm's most sought-after designs.
Most cutting boards are ugly, plain or some combination of the two—this one is not. Yes, it's a bit of a cook-chef-influencer vibe but don't let that get your way.
Not to blow up my own spot but I bought a painting from Brooklyn-based artist Joe Henry Baker last year and it brings me endless joy. He's just added a grip of new work to his website that are available for purchase.
This crescent moon of a stool—designed by Objects of Common Interest, a studio with offices in New York and Greece—is curvy, stackable, and striking all at once.
Music journalist Dan Ozzi is also quite the talent behind a camera, which wasn't something I previously knew. He self-published a zine of photos and b-side interviews of punk legends as a companion piece to his latest book, and it's a worthy edition to any collection—even if you don't know all the words to Punk in Drublic.
Shorter days and longer nights are upon us so great lighting is more important than ever—and you can't go wrong with something from the wild mind of Verner Panton.
BasShu is a Japanese brand that makes Americana-inspired quilts, rugs, and cushions. This particularly excellent cushion cover is made from charcoal grey corduroy with gorgeous shades of tan and blue.
A simple kettle to get you through the colder months—in a sunburst colorway that is essentially Joan Didion approved.