Discover our London Design Fair collaborators
At Piglet they are all about beautiful stonewashed linen in a selection of calming colours. Their slouchy jammies, snuggly bedding and timeless table linens will make any space look effortlessly elegant. More sustainably produced than cotton, linen is breathable, whisks away moisture and is perfectly weighted which allows for a wonderful deep sleep.
Leesa - A Better Place To Sleep.
Leesa Sleep is a premium mattress brand, deeply rooted in providing better rest for every body. They wanted to build a business that was measured as much on our impact on the world as it their financial success. Before their first sale was made, they agreed that they would donate one mattress for every 10 sold.
My Panda Life
More than just a place to live.
A place to belong.
In 2015, we decided to redefine what it means to feel at home.
To create products that are premium quality, kind to the skin and thoughtfully green. To do that, we set out on a journey to find the right material.
That’s when we discovered the bamboo fabric, in the backwoods of South East Asia. A material like no other.
Luxuriously soft. Naturally anti-bacterial and hypoallergenic.
Former architect Julien Vaissieres set up Batch.works in 2016, with the aim of making affordable and eco-friendly products that make the most of 3D printing's speed and efficiency. All of Batch.works' products are printed on-site at its east London headquarters.
As part of London Design Festival’s Future City event, Batch.works is inviting the public inside its east London HQ to watch products being made, and learn about the 3D printing process firsthand. Visitors can go inside the micro-factory where Batch.works produces its range of stationery and homeware, and see the company’s 12 3D printers in action. It’s a rare opportunity to see Batch.works’ goods as they’re being made, as well as shop its range of products.
Sophie Alda an artist, designer, maker and facilitator working with the production and development of objects exploring the relationship between the functional, the sculptural and the narratively suggestive, approaching materiality and tactility in a playful way, rejecting the hierarchy of the practically useful/art object within craft or otherwise.
Henrietta Adams founded Henri in 2016 after studying at London college of Fashion and working as a freelance pattern cutter. Particularly interested in form, fit and function she wanted to create a niche line of shirts that could be versatile design wise, yet still required the need for excellent pattern cutting and attention to detail.