Vases
Vases
Vivid expressions of passionate design manifested in a variety of materials like glass, ceramic and metal, Luminaire's collection of vases push the boundaries of form and materials. Whether captivated by Zaha Hadid's characteristic abstraction found in Crevasse or by the exceptional skilled glass work in Anna Torfs' architecturally influenced glass vessels, this collection of vases are sure to delight and inspire.
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/images/products/thumbs/605.jpg Freely formed organic vessels, Klaar Prims Amorf Vases are mouth-blown by the Belgian designer in a range of vibrant colors. The sinuous shapes are contrasted with a sharp, polished edge which creates an interesting visual tension. Amorf Colored Glass Vase Klaar Prims
/images/products/thumbs/381.jpg Belonging to Anna Torfs' Edition Collection, the Armadillo Coupe Vase is a continuation of Torfs' unique approach to glass. Based on geometric shapes that have undergone intense manipulation, Armadillo pushes the boundaries of glass-blowing. Its sharp cuts create the dynamic, energetic sculpture that is both minimal and sensual at the same time. Armadillo Coupe Vase Anna Torfs
/images/products/thumbs/406.jpg Combining historic pot-making techniques from various civilizations, the Black Decorative Vase with Opening by Handsen & Handsen for Belgoflor is a stunning complimentary item for the home. Whether used as a functional container for plants or as a decorative object, the pure, artistic vase shows a restrained philosophy toward design while respecting the craftsmanship that is employed in each piece. Black Decorative Vase Handsen & Handsen
/images/products/thumbs/814.jpg Known for their mouth-blown glass designs, Fabio Cocchi and Luigi Rotta mix functionality and minimal design together in the Box Flower Vase. Consisting of a cubic glass vase and a lid punctuated by holes, Box is perfect for keeping stems standing upright without the use of skinny vases. Box Flower Vase Fabio Cocchi and Luigi Rotta
/images/products/thumbs/481.jpg Veronique Maire's Cantine summons a playful spirit in those who engage the glass and cork flower vases. The glass beneath the cork caps are immediately recognizable to anyone who grew up in France, evoking memories of school lunches at the canteen, from which these vases draw their name. Cantine Vases Veronique Maire
/images/products/thumbs/212.jpg Inspired by nature, the Coral Vase provides a magnificent display with or without flowers. Norman Trapman has designed the ceramic vase so that each individual opening is its own stem vase that is watertight. Coral Vase Norman Trapman
/images/products/thumbs/291.jpg A vase cut from a single block of steel and scored along two diagonal lines, Crevasse by Zaha Hadid for Alessi creates a warped, inverted surface. With a force similar to that of an arctic crevasse, the twisted walls accentuate the verticality of Hadid's creation. Crevasse Vase Zaha Hadid
/images/products/thumbs/812.jpg Pure in form and material, Nadine Portier creates concrete objects that resembler minimal sculptures. Her Concrete Cube Vase, a concrete box complete with 16 removable glass tubes, allows for unique arrangements of flowers. Cube Concrete Vase Nadine Portier
/images/products/thumbs/630.jpg Vanessa Mitrani combines mouth-blown glass and metal to create an organic, sinuous form. The Double Ring Vase features glass that is blown within metal rings; the constraint of the metal rings influences the final form of the vase. Double Ring Vase Vanessa Mitrani
/images/products/thumbs/631.jpg Sinuous and pure, Vanessa Mitrani's Eve Vase brings together divergent materials in a harmonious and natural way. Mouth-blown glass is formed before melted aluminum is added to complete the object; the glass, smooth and transparent, contrasts with the roughness and solidness of the metal. Eve Glass Vase Vanessa Mitrani
/images/products/thumbs/634.jpg Vanessa Mitrani creates ethereal glass work that blurs the boundaries of sculptural art and functional design. With the Fakir Vase, the designer has created a sinuous and organic glass form featuring indentations that create inward spikes to hold flowers. Fakir Vase Vanessa Mitrani
/images/products/thumbs/557.jpg Simple in form, the colorful Glass Bottle Vases by Pols Potten are made by hand so each object is slightly unique in form and hue. At first glance, the vases are pure and understated, yet the clarity of form and depth of coloration make the vases special. Glass Bottle Vases Pols Potten
/images/products/thumbs/587.jpg The Leaf Vase Set by Opossum Design turns the traditional frame of a flower vase into a beautiful contrast of color and design. The shape of the vases catches the eye with sensible dimensions ingenious of German archetype. Leaf Vase Set Opossum Design
/images/products/thumbs/382.jpg Using traditional Bohemian techniques to produce a timeless range of glass objects, Anna Torfs employs her characteristic combination of geometric forms with dynamic cuts in Mo, a series of spherical glass vases. This free-blown vase has 2 cut sides, which enables this vase to stand in 2 positions. Mo Vase Anna Torfs
/images/products/thumbs/295.jpg Taking its unique form from the shape of a plant's root, the Nekko Bud Vase by &Design is a clever approach to flower vessels. The archetypal outline of a pot surrounds the three-dimensional root, giving the object the appearance of having been x-rayed. Nekko Bud Vase &design
/images/products/thumbs/441.jpg Sophisticated in her design simplicity, Caroline Dobbs takes inspiration from the hidden possibilities of a young flower bud for the Oana Glass Vase with Tray. Captivated by the form of the flower just before budding, the mouth-blown glass vase opens up and creates a dynamic place for flowers to rest. Oana Glass Vase with Tray Caroline Dobbs
/images/products/thumbs/586.jpg Sinuous in form, Studio Parade's Parade Vase was conceived using computer rendering software. Consisting of three ceramic legs, the object is held together by a simple steel clip. Parade Vase Studio Parade
/images/products/thumbs/327.jpg Unique ceramic vessels are sculptural reminders of nature. Directly inspired by the forms of landscapes and textures, Beatrice Bruneteau exhibits a poetic exploration of nature in her Paving Stone Vases. Paving Stone Vases Beatrice Bruneteau
/images/products/thumbs/213.jpg Bold organic shapes characterize Kate Hume's work. With an emphasis on jewel-bright color, the Pebble Vase is one of her earliest designs. Intended to be shown in groups, the play of shadows and layered colors between the forms resemble jewelry. Pebble Vase Kate Hume
/images/products/thumbs/534.jpg Laurence Brabant redefines the flower vase with the Punk Vase, infusing the common glass object with subtle twists and intricate details. The sinuous, blown glass form of the vase is penetrated along its axis eight times with deep impressions into the glass that angle downward to hold water and a stem, resulting in an innovative display of floral. Punk Vase Laurence Brabant
/images/products/thumbs/410.jpg A witty vase with a unique form, Opossum Design's Sextet features six powder-coated stainless steel tubes arranged at varying angles that join together at the base to form a sculptural resting place for flowers. Sextet Flower Vase Opossum Design
/images/products/thumbs/632.jpg A jagged collection of numerous spikes embrace a sinuous mouth-blown glass form creating a stunning juxtaposition for the senses. Vanessa Mitrani's Spike Vase highlights the designer's experiments with combining glass and unlikely materials together into harmonious and thought provoking pieces. Spikes Vase Vanessa Mitrani
/images/products/thumbs/633.jpg Bands of metal wrap around the neck of Vanessa Mitrani's Stripe Vase squeezing and informing the shape of the glass. The sinuous and organic form of the glass is juxtaposed by the array of metal bands resulting in an interesting and unique piece of glass sculpture. Stripes Vase Vanessa Mitrani
/images/products/thumbs/583.jpg Taking the unique shape of a porthole, the Submarine Glass Vase from Blueside's 2013 collection is a playful approach to decorating vessels. The originality of the vase comes from the narrow opening on top of the tube that consecrates the porthole as the means of putting water inside the basin. Submarine Glass Vase Geraldine Dardano
/images/products/thumbs/585.jpg Natural and hidden meaning gives ample interpretation to Francesco Paretti's Topless Glass Flowerpot. This handmade holder may be used intrinsically as a vase to hold small plants or flowers. Topless Glass Flowerpot Steroglass
/images/products/thumbs/383.jpg Pronounced colors and sharp cuts are investigated in Anna Torfs Traam vase resulting in an object that is dynamic and energetic. Minimal yet wonderfully sensual, Traam is handmade in the Czech Republic and is infused with Torfs' deep understanding of glass-blowing techniques which, although having hardly changed in 200 years, can still allow for an exceedingly contemporary object. Traam Vase Anna Torfs
/images/products/thumbs/528.jpg Through a dedicated exploration of nature realized in subtle form, Vanessa Mirtrani's Tree Vase offers balance and transparency while hosting a tree like a pearl in it's shell. An organically blown-glass form is indented with a bulbous chamber that allows for a small tree to be planted within. Tree Vase Vanessa Mitrani
/images/products/thumbs/584.jpg The simple concept of the Trevis Frosted Glass Bottle commends the subtleties of minimalism in glass products. The silent piece from the Blueside 2013 collection works beautifully as a decorative element with its frosted motif and fine pouring end. Trevis Frosted Glass Bottle Eraldo Marini
/images/products/thumbs/547.jpg The Vazna Glass Vase's entrancing design transforms an everyday object into a new visual experience with function and simplicity harmoniously joining in one. With two compartments of different volumes, the vase may be placed on either side to hold large bouquets or single stems with the same object. Vazna Glass Vase Studio Macura
/images/products/thumbs/595.jpg A reinterpretation of the flower vase, designer Decha Archjananum's Weight Vases are made of two parts which support one another. A black-painted laser-cut steel frame works in tandem with a concrete base to hold water and flower stems. The concrete base adds weight to create a stable object while the frame is designed to support the stems of flowers. Weight Vases Decha Archjananum