Meet Lindsey Adelman Studio’s Unique Craftsmanship Approach ⇒ Founded in 2006, the studio’s signature aesthetic was born with the release of its very first product: the Branching Bubble chandelier, which combines the organic nature of blown glass with more rational, machined components. Since then, the studio has explored visual tension throughout a range of products and disciplines. The two major keywords attached to the studio’s work? Industrial Design and expert craftsmanship.
They design, prototype, and build in the New York City studio, and the studio works with local manufacturers to develop and produce custom parts. Forms and ideas evolve collaboratively through 1:1 model-making and testing. With skill and care, our team of 30+ and a small network of local artisans manufacture each piece. Each and every design has the craftsman soul on it.
Japanese-born glass artist Michiko Sakano came to New York in 1989 at the age of 19. She was raised in culturally rich Kanazawa on the West Coast of Japan, the only daughter in a family whose business of Kimono-making dates back generations. The influence of traditional Japanese aesthetics — with its emphasis on minimalism, the discipline of line, and the rigour of handcraft — shaped Michiko’s perspective early and continues to guide her approach to glass today. The vocabulary of her background, now filtered through a lens of Japanese pop and American kitsch, continues to expand through a diversity of form, colour, and shape.
Michiko is the founder and co-owner of One Sixty Glass in Brooklyn. She has taught at MIT, the Penland School of Crafts, The Cleveland Institute of Art and elsewhere throughout the US and internationally. Her works have been displayed in galleries and fine art exhibitions in New York, Boston, Mexico, Japan, Canada and France. Her work has been featured in The New York Times, Lucky Magazine, House & Garden and Elle Décor, among others. Michiko graduated from Syracuse University in 1993 with a BFA and received a fellowship to attend the Massachusetts College of Art, earning her MFA in 1997.
They also work with a network of local marble vendors to manufacture each part that they use in their fixtures. Their New York area marble workshop cuts and facets each piece by hand. These pieces become the shades on our Edie and Empire fixtures, designed by Mary Wallis.
TPG Architecture is a New York City-based company that leads the way in the design industry. This company’s main goal features the meet of the client’s strategic objectives. And that is why they share the most incredible projects, as well as the other firms because these interior designers look for the best interest of the client.
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