A solid Elm coffee table with an asymmetrical top.
The shape was chosen with a view to maintaining a sense of flow to the room, taking into consideration the arrangement of other furniture and the table's relationship with them.
While not bearing much of a resemblance to the traditional Windsor chair, that ancient design nevertheless acted as the inspiration for this piece.
I proceeded to remove as much structure as possible, while maintaining a firm yet comfortable structure.
Perhaps I'm just pleased with it's ability to showcase a beautiful piece of English Walnut, I was intending to include some kind of seat cushion but left it off for this very reason.
Warfield is a simple and practical coffee table designed for a small, modern apartment. The table provides a good amount of surface space with a much smaller footprint, all while maintaining excellent stability and durability. The base also incorporates hidden storage.
Oak and Ebonised Oak
Oak Arm Chair
Designed while at David Savage's in Devon, this chair evolved out of looking at intersecting circular arcs. The frame was constructed from American Red Oak and then fumed for 24 hours - this involved exposing it to formaldehyde which reacts with the tannins in the wood, giving it a much darker, richer appearance.
A writing desk constructed from both solid maple and maple veneer, with wenge legs.
The design conceals a large hidden drawer lined in Cedar of Lebanon that gives a surprising and delightful scent each time it's opened.
Walnut side chair
Inspired by Japanese construction and design, this side chair plays with the conventional arrangement and location of structural elements, creating an inviting, yet unfamiliar design.
I have always loved boxes, presented here is a selection of them for a number of different clients, each one expressing a different personality.
Unmistakably referencing an old cinema seat, hence the name taken from the movie Citizen Kane.
Oak and Ebonised Oak.
A commission for my parents. The piece changed many times, often fundamentally, during development and construction.
Originally a piece of toughened glass was to form the top in place of the two lids, further glass shelves below would showcase a collection of ceramics, however concealed storage was ultimately preferred.
Named after the village of Old Hunstanton, known locally as Hunston.