Offsite online

Welcome to Offsite Online, a virtual exhibition featuring new work by nearly 100 designers, brands, and students. The pandemic may have prevented us from holding a physical Offsite this spring, but moving the show online has allowed us to help unite the design community and give it a much-needed creative and commercial outlet. View Offsite in its entirety here — including links to purchase many of the pieces on 1stdibs — but make sure to also follow along on our main feed and Instagram for more in-depth content over the coming weeks. Note that the show includes some 3-D renderings by digital artists like Stefano Giacomello, Charlotte Taylor, Victor Roussel, and Andres Reisinger, but every piece exists — or will soon — as a real object that you can specify. We hope you enjoy the fair!

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Atelier de Troupe

Inspired by drifting tides, cyclical shades of light, and the long shadows of summer, Atelier de Troupe’s new collection is an exploration of movement and the elements of the sea.


BZIPPY’s new collection sees the LA–based ceramicist massively scaling up the studio’s most iconic works and introducing new forms that challenge the limits of ceramic production.

Christopher Norman

Christopher Norman is a Los Angeles architect who sculpts large-scale wooden furniture using a manually controlled WWII-era pattern-making mill.

Coil + Drift

For his Hone collection, Coil + Drift’s John Sorensen-Jolink decided to dig into his archives and reinterpret existing designs — some in production, and others that had never seen the light of day.

Cuff Studio

For its Common Ground collection, Cuff Studio began by brainstorming the design elements that form a thread not only among their own pieces, but in the art and design world as a whole.

Estudio Persona

Estudio Persona’s Connection Collection started with the investigation of volume, and the idea to present elemental forms in a new and different way.

Field Tiles

In lieu of elaborate patterns, the HM01 collection gains personality from unique nuances and shading details — no two pieces are exactly alike.

In Common With

For the most part, In Common With’s collection takes two materials — glass, either hand- or mold-blown, and steel — and combines them in near infinite variations.

Jackrabbit Studio

In his Hudson Valley workshop, Brett Miller of Jackrabbit Studio creates work — primarily in wood — that explores his fascination with rounded, organic forms.

Joris Poggioli

For his Eden Paradiso collection, Joris Poggioli envisioned furnishing a majestic villa with minimal, modern designs that contrast an environment charged with history and memory.


JUMBO’s Creature Comfort collection is part of the studio’s ongoing research into the science of affect — how physical objects make us feel.

Kalon Studios

For their new furniture collection, Rugosa, Kalon Studios aimed to evoke the quiet contemplation and simplicity of a family beach house in Rhode Island.

Lambert & Fils

Lambert & Fils’s Dorval lamps are at first glance serious and industrial, but have a refined stylishness that make them perfectly suited to homes or offices.


Rachel Shillander’s new series is inspired by copper roof finials and plumbing pipes, the latter of which are normally hidden inside walls and here take center stage.

Nazara Lázaro

Nazara Lázaro’s Crooked Collection was borne of the one thing that might strike fear into the majority of designers’ hearts — no 90-degree angles, and no symmetry.

Nicholas Hamilton Holmes

Hamilton Holmes’s hand-painted Oxalino collection draws together disparate inspirations, from classical forms to meditation to old tattoos and French country.


Oyyo’s new Landing Site Irregular series employs leftover workshop yarns, resulting in a playful series of one-of-a-kind rugs.


After debuting a collection in early 2020 for their shoppable Maine home, Pieces here reimagines those works in less kaleidoscopic, more washed-out tones.


This year’s RISD furniture MFA grads made “Poop Stools” and neon anemone ottomans, but the work is more sophisticated in execution than its playful conceptual starting points might suggest.


Led by Pete Oyler and Jonah Takagi, the 2020 Whatnot Studio at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago addressed the concept of utopia.

Seer Studio

Seer Studio founder Scott Martin — who’s launching his collection widely for the first time with Offsite — was a touring musician and a cater-waiter before finding his true calling in design.

Simon Johns

Simon Johns works deep in the woods of Southern Quebec, at the top of the Appalachian mountains, and took the surrounding stone formations as inspiration for his new collection.

Studio POA

Studio POA’s new work hovers between the gestural qualities of art, the technology of 3-D rendering, and the craft of sculpting materials like ceramic, glass, wood, and sand by hand.


Supaform’s Fancy-Routine collection is its first to trade loud colors for a natural rusted metal palette, and yet the Russian studio’s signature style is still evident in the work’s Brutalism-meets-the-’80s influence.


The abstract color fields in Tantuvi’s new Travertine collection reference ancient rock formations in Rajasthan, and their naturally occurring layers of color and texture.



Andrew Algier’s Cell Tower (Butterbody) is a 4-foot-tall charging stand for mobile phones, at once functional and abstract.

Anahit Pogosian

Anahit Pogosian’s Classical Collection is a tribute to ancient water vessels but each piece is designed to function solely as a vase or sculptural object.

Another Human

Leah Ring’s Magical Evolution collection is a series of one-of-kind glass sconces that play with fusion, transparency, reflection and light.


Arcana’s new works pull inspiration from the experimentation and discovery that come from the fabrication process itself.

Bronsin Ablon

Bronsin Ablon believes in the concept of design bricolage, wherein available parts, pieces, and tools come together to create something unexpected.

Christopher Campbell

Chris Campbell’s software-inspired Leaning Shelf and Mirror attempt to infuse everyday objects with the uncanny surreal.

Daniel Nikolovski

For his new bench and shelf, Daniel Nikolovski took inspiration from baroque mirror frames and classical Italian stucco ornamentation, modernized using digital manipulation.

Farrah Sit

Farrah Sit’s new slipcast ceramic lighting collection began, as it almost always does, with a process of material reduction.

Garza Studio

Leonardo Garza’s Ambient Stool, with its delicate steel frame and sheer acrylic top, evokes the sensation that the piece is half-present.

Gaspard Graulich

Gaspard Graulich pays tribute to his childhood spent on a tropical volcanic island, using furniture as a way to comfort us — or evoke a sense of discomfort.

Hannah Bigeleisen

In Hannah Bigeleisen’s lamps, a papier-mâché base and fringed shade are similarly patterned, creating the illusion that they’re made from the same material.

Hayden Richer

Detroit-based artist Hayden Richer’s works focus on the preservation of weight and mass, and their sculptural convergence into furniture.

Ian Cochran

Each time Brooklyn designer Ian Cochran debuts a new piece or color from his Plump resin series, it feels like entering a totally joyful and novel world.

James Dieter

James Dieter’s Cross and Guston chandeliers, debuting here, began life as a series of line drawings and sketches on an app on his iPhone.

Joel Edmondson

Joel Edmondson’s new collection picks up where his Arches bench left off, using the same ribbed vocabulary to build visual interest through repetition.


Handcrafted in Sweden using Swedish wood, Kompaniet’s Nook daybed and table combine big slabs of fir with small, delicate details.


Inspired by Taxco perfume bottles, Konekt created a sconce which takes the form of a chunky brass square or oval with a central void from which light emanates.


Laun’s Ribbon chair and stool are each made from one consecutive tube of extruded aluminum — allowing for solid color schemes or all manner of multicolored stripes.


Elise McMahon’s new Roll daybed and chair play with proportional contrasts — pairing stocky frames with soft, channel-tufted denim cushions that appear casually flung across them.

Martina Guandalini

Martina Guandalini’s tables and vases pair traditional scagliola bases with tops made of cast resin, in an attempt to create a poetic union of old and new.

Objects & Ideas

After attending an airshow in Toronto, and seeing planes leave looping trails behind them in the sky, Objects & Ideas had the idea to create a furniture series made up of one continuous curving line.

Ordinal Indicator

Ordinal Indicator is inspired by the shapes and textures of the natural world — and, more important — creating work that respects the environment from which his materials came.

Pedro Paulo Venzon

Pedro Paulo Venzon first made a name for himself with delicate metal chairs and tables that appeared almost weightless, but lately he’s been immersing himself in wood.

Raina Lee

With their super-intense colors and otherworldly textures, Raine Lee’s new Acid Camo and Calix vessels are “relics from a day-glo jungle.”

Richard Clarkson

Richard Clarkson’s new Aurora lights use ethereal colored-resin panels to try to capture the experience of looking down on an aurora borealis from space.

Serra Studio

Mike Ruiz-Serra’s Pulp tables are made from plaster and recycled paper pulp, but think of it less as paper maché and more as fiberglass, with a hard, stone-like surface.

Soft Geometry

Ello is Soft Geometry’s attempt to recreate, in object form, the way light diffuses and glows in a translucent medium — picturing frosted sugar jellies as a visual reference.

Studio Mignone

The latest versions of Studio Mignone’s Tavolo Morbido, which is inspired in part by Gae Aulenti’s Jumbo table, include one with an ombre color fade and one with legs in mismatched shades of white.

Trevor Carreon

For his thesis project at the University of Illinois at Chicago, Trevor Carreon created a Brutalist-style end table and planter using his own take on Hempcrete, a carbon-neutral alternative to concrete.


New York designer Kalen Kaminski was inspired to create her new Cuesta series by the color-field paintings of Helen Frankenthaler. Kaminski painted the vase and pitcher on canvas, and glassblower Grace Whiteside brought the pieces to life.


Meant to convey the beauty and anxiety of glass balancing precipitously on metal bases, Vissio’s 2BIG series explores the formal interplay of rigidity and fragility.

Winston Cuevas

Part of a collection that conjures up stereotypical images of paradise and leisure, the Palm Row pairs a concrete base with “fronds” made from green patinated brass.