Washbasins, vanities, tiles, and more that elevate washrooms through sleek, geometric lines.
BY LILY WAN
This bath cut from a single solid block of marble and rests upon a stilted iron frame. Its design resembles ancient Tibetan bells, but the main inspiration behind its shape is the sound of water.
These tiles are true to their name. Meant to be mixed and matched, the permutations of both color and geometry are infinite. The tiles, designed by Edward Barber and Jay Osgerby, are made of glazed homogeneous porcelain stoneware.
The floor-mounted tub spout in this collection, here in burnished brass, began as a hand-carved wax model, which was then 3-D scanned and made into a mold. The entire line was imagined by jewelry designer and sculptor Jill Planter.
These tiles are most at home in the kitchen, but equally complementary in other rooms and, with an anti-slip finish option, the outdoors, too. The collection is inspired by the streaks of a spatula on wet concrete.
The Spanish designer teams up once again with Italian brand Agape, creating this bath. Tubular steel embraces the manmade solid surface tub, which makes it appear to be fit for a garden.
The pieces in this collection recall the organic shapes of weathered stones and shells of the seashore. All pieces are made of solid wood and finished in either matte or glossy white, and the mirror is encircled by touch-activated LED lights.
This vanity is fully customizable and comes in walnut, oak, and Wenge wood. The base is inspired by horse-racing hurdles, and the mirror resembles a prosecco flute.