Jewelry by Uhuru

by Joanna on October 20, 2014


Honestly, how cool is this jewelry from Uhuru? These pieces take inspiration from the design elements of Uhuru’s furniture collections, but translate them into a wearable form. The collection includes a variety of one-of-a-kind rings and necklaces made of natural wood, accented with precious metals. And each is produced in New York City using the same means of production as Uhuru’s furniture. I especially love the pieces that feature knots and holes in the wood, giving the jewelry an organic yet architectural and modern feel.

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{ Images via Uhuru }


Maika Carryall Tote

by Anh-Minh on September 18, 2014

maika1I am a sucker for a good tote bag. And for me, a good tote bag should be simple enough in style that I can carry it on myriad outings: lunch dates, editorial meetings, interviews, photo shoots. It should be roomy (able to hold the basics—keys, wallet, phone, notebook—as well as a few copies of Anthology) and feature at least one internal pocket (so I don’t waste time fishing around for small things like my lip balm).

These bags by San Francisco-based Maika fit the bill, and I love that they’re available in a variety of patterns, printed on recycled canvas with eco-friendly inks. The leather straps with brass accents are classic. Bonus: The lining is waterproof. But if you’re not in the market for a tote, Maika also purveys other bags, travel cases, pouches, and buckets. And they currently have a bunch of stuff on sale!

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{ All images from Maika }



by Joanna on September 17, 2014


Based in Brighton, England, StayGoldMaryRose is the Etsy shop of designer Abigail MaryRose Clark. Since 2004, Clark has repurposed vintage teacups into these oversized, fun bracelets. The teacups themselves come directly from the U.K.’s biggest manufacturer of china. By using seconds and damaged cups, Clark is able to give new life to pieces that would otherwise be tossed. The bangles have been featured in boutiques across the U.S. and the U.K., including Anthropologie. Don’t you just love the way each piece is cropped to showcase the traditional artwork in a modern way?

(Psst … Right now, with promo code SUMMERSALE15, everything in her shop is 15 percent off!)

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{ Images via StayGoldMaryRose }


BeGood Clothing

by Joanna on August 6, 2014


Fashion isn’t a subject I frequently write about here, but since great t-shirts—that fit, look, and feel just right—can be hard to come by, I just had to post about this one. Combining a love of fashion and a love of the environment, San Francisco-based BeGood Clothing produces amazingly affordable basics that are sustainably manufactured.

They recently debuted the Clarion, a 100 percent organic cotton tee tie-dyed by hand using low-impact reactive dyes. (According to the company, one-third of a pound of toxic chemicals goes into the production of a conventional cotton t-shirt.) Cut and sewn in Los Angeles, each is unique. In the spirit of the 1960s, when tie-dye was arguably at its peak, this t-shirt is a subtle “visual representation” of how BeGood is challenging the status quo of the fashion industry.

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{ Images via BeGood Clothing }


Revolucion del Sueno

by Anh-Minh on January 16, 2014

Last month, while wandering the charming streets of Sayulita, Mexico, I came across Revolucion del Sueño. The shop and brand has been around for about seven years, and is currently located on Calle Manuel Navarrete. Visually, the store is a collage of bold colors and graphics. The couple behind the business, Nico and Léa Del Sueño, specialize in limited-edition pieces—from apparel and jewelry to art and textile goods. Many of the designs incorporate traditional techniques; for example, A Mano Project (By Hand Project) features the embroidery, weaving, and beading techniques of indigenous groups throughout Mexico. (This write-up provides great information on Nico, Léa, and their approach to design, as well as more interior shots of Revolucion del Sueño.)

During my trip to Sayulita, I didn’t have a lot of extra room in my suitcase and was limited in what I could bring back. So I was happy to see that Revolucion del Sueño sells its wares online and ships worldwide. Since they have more goods in store, though, if you’re in the area, definitely consider adding it to your itinerary!

Flores and Amor are among the many digitally printed pillow designs.

The Frida poster is a limited edition of 50.

The San Miguel blanket and Tulum bag are part of the A Mano Project collection.

{ All product imgaes via Revolucion del Sueño }