This rainbow photograph by Sarah Illenberger made me chuckle. Would make for a good wall piece in any kitchen…
Yes, I would hang this happy house print by Eliot Kruszynski in my home.
I would mind to hanging this Piano Chords Canvas Poster on my walls.
Superminimal and sculptural coat hanger by Paolo Cappello. Beautiful.
One of my life dreams is to eventually own a real Calder Hanging Mobile. Until I find the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow, this one will do just fine.
Lovely quote on this Habit of Reading screenprint.
Who would ever think to put a table on a corner? Lex Pott does.
Hustle neon-sign. I totally want one.
I will make sure we find a spot for this guy in our new office. (We are moving in less than two weeks! Eep!)
A minimal folding bunk bed for tight quarters. I like.
I am so happy to see that James Victore and Holstee teamed up and created these beautiful letterpress prints.
This old-school Postbox makes my heart go pitter patter. #wishlisted
My daughter (8) is all about the times table these days. So excited to have found this beautifully designed wall hanging version. Congrats to the designer Cath Young.
A good reminder! Do Your Best Banner by Three Potato Four.
It’s a Tiny Cloud. It’s a light. It’s a Bluetooth Speaker. It’s awesome. Also comes in large. #wishlisted
Love this letterpress Central Park Print by Vasco Mourao. Originally a hand drawing published by The New Yorker.
I am a bit on a Stina Persson roll this week: Stina just launched a brand new print over on Wonderwall. Would make a good Tattly as well, no?
This light switch with a built in dry-erase board is smart and useful. A brainchild of 16 year old Nick Bain. Hat tip!
Love the simplicity of studioroller.
Hand printed poster by Anthony Burrill – a daily reminder to stay curious. Framed in Portland in a black matte metal frame.
This giant calendar called It’s A Month made me laugh! Totally backing this Kickstarter. Well done, Dave!
Here’s an interesting new project by the folks of Krrb: Cheap Art features local classifieds dedicated to buying and selling artwork priced under $1,000. The idea is based off the Bread and Puppet Cheap Art Manifesto. The folks behind Cheap Art believe art should be available to everyone, not just the privileged. The ‘Cheap’ in ‘Cheap Art’ is not meant to degrade the value of art but rather celebrate the everyday consumption of it. They believe walls don’t need to be decorated with mass-produced prints from Ikea, but rather original works created by our neighbors. Check it out: buycheapart.com