|||||||||Mezzanines and partitions carve out intimate areas|De Waal’s studio was converted from an old munitions warehouse|A vitrine, full of de Waal’s ceramics, is sunk into the floor|The upstairs library, a complement to the practical function of the spaces for making|A vitrine, full of de Waal’s ceramics, is sunk into the floor|The glazing area and kiln room occupy one end of the space|A communal dining area in front of the kitchenette|Steel roof trusses and a concrete floor retain the building’s industrial character||
02 Feb 2015

Edmund de Waal’s London studio by DSDHA

Words by Grant Gibson

Editor’s picks

Living Objects: Adorno presents a new wave of Polish craft and design

Kengo Kuma and Caran d’Ache have reimagined the Varius pen into a work of Japanese art

House of Finn Juhl turns former fashion boutique into its new showroom

Good Measures launches design-conscious distancing signs

Open House launches new film series touring London’s most interesting architecture

Christ & Gantenbein completes Lindt Home of Chocolate on Lake Zurich

Contemporary meets industrial in the offices of Loona by Studio 11

Snøhetta designs a world of plants for Georg Jensen

Reinventing tradition in a bright, minimal Berlin workspace


No images found!
Try some other hashtag or username
Workplace | Design | Architecture