- Made by Sabastian Bergnes
- London, England
- H 18 x D 12 cm
- 1 Litre
- Heat resistant Borosilicate glass
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Available from our studio
A 1 litre glass pouring jug form Sebastian Bergne which resembles a water droplet. The jug’s design is very practical as well as aesthetically pleasing, with an open neck and easily grippable shape which makes it ideal for serving wine to guests. It comes with a short tumbler glass which can sit playfully on top of the jug when not in use.
Hand made in heat resistant borosilicate glass, Drop can be used with hot and cold liquids.
At the core of Sebastian Bergne’s studio practice are many years of industrial design experience. His creative direction leads a process that makes everyday objects special. Products that are engaging for the client and designed to be produced within the constraints of appropriate manufacturing techniques.
The studio can take an idea to manufacture, through functional, visual and technical development stages to suit the project. This solid background in traditional product development gives the studio the grounding and confidence to engage in more individual or less product based design activities such as bespoke development and design strategy.
Heat resistant borosilicate glass
Care: Hand washing with care is recommended.
British Industrial designer Sebastian Bergne is renowned for making everyday objects special with his essential and human approach to design.
Sebastian’s versatility allows him and his team to work in different ways. As an external Industrial design facility to international brands, as a designer and supplier of bespoke objects for restaurants, retailers and individuals or even as producer of his growing collection of personal editions.
Having graduated from the Royal College of Art in 1990, he founded his studio in the same year. His achievements have since been widely recognised with international design awards, frequent publications, exhibitions and inclusion in museum collections such as The Museum of Modern Art (New York) and the Design Museum (London). His wealth of experience makes him sought after as a curator, lecturer and commentator on design.