User inserted image

The Ribbon.

The Ribbon is a lighting sculpture which can be customised in shape and size to suit the project.

A single segment of the ribbon measures at 1.2m length if straightened.

Each segment is fitted with 3 number flexible OLED panels on one side whilst the opposite solid side is finished with 24ct gold leaf. This double side design is created with an intention to bring out the reflections of light when multiple segments are interacting in the installation.

User inserted image


Handcrafted plastic resin.

Surface finished with 24ct - 22.5ct gold leaf. Various colors of Gold leaf finishes are available.


As all the ribbons are custom and handmade, each one of the ribbons is in a unique shape.

Each ribbon unit contains 3 number 400x50mm flexible OLED panels.

Each ribbon unit would be 1.2m length if straightened.

User inserted image

The Ribbon 2016 Maison & Objet

User inserted image

Light Light

User inserted image


User inserted image


User inserted image


User inserted imageUser inserted image

Installation Hansel and Gretel

Supported by Museum der Weltkulturen, the installation was presented in the garden of Museum der Weltkulturen as part of the 2006 Luminale, an acclaimed lighting festival held biennially in Frankfurt. The installation was inspired by story of the Hansel and Gretel which was written by Frankfurt origin the bothers Grimm.

User inserted image

Night Maker

User inserted image


MIN SANG CHO is a London based lighting artist who has a strong background in craft, design and architectural lighting engineering.

After graduating from Royal College of Art in 2004, he has been actively working on large and small scale projects for various clients, from a corporate to a charity.

Min sang CHO distinguishes himself from other lighting engineers and luminaire creators by taking an innovative and versatile architectural approaches.


User inserted image User inserted image

Plié Highchair, 2018

Material: ash wood, vegetable tanned leather

Dimension: W 45cm x L 41cm x H 74cm

User inserted image

Wrinkly Handle Tray, 2018

Material: mirror finish steel, powder-coated aluminum tubing

Dimensions: L 34.5cm x W 49cm x H 15 cm

User inserted image

Wrinkly Bed Tray, 2018

Material: powder-coated aluminum

Dimensions: L 43.5cm x W 63cm x H 24 cm

User inserted imageUser inserted image

Big Arm Sofa, 2016

Brand: Capsule

Dimension: W87” x H26.5” x D35”

Material: indigo felt, brass plated steel tubing

User inserted imageUser inserted image

Margaux Dresser, 2016

Brand: Nursery Works

Dimension: W46” x H49” x D17.5”

Material: Azul Macauba marble, steel tubing, solid ash with Baltic birch drawer bottom

User inserted imageUser inserted image

Wired Greens, 2016

Airplant holders designed to complement their most noticeably absent feature as plants: their stems!

Playfully formed to contrast the organic nature of the specimen, the holders were designed to work as mini stand alone sculptures when deprived of their green companions.

Material: Powder-coated steel

Chelsea J. Park is Lausanne based designer from Korea. Currently pursuing a Master’s degree on product design at ECAL. Graduated from Art Center College of Design with a Bachelor of Science in industrial design, she has worked with a variety of of design studios from around the world: TAF, vHM, Kyuhung Cho, Studio E.O, MDB, NONOBJECT.

Chelsea is always in search of weak signals, subtle indications of things to come, things to be, resulting in a research-heavy process structured around a strong affinity for color, materiality and form resulting in original and striking designs.

Chelsea J. Park

User inserted image

Brooch: Plum Blossom, 2015

Wood, rice, silver, lacquer, 8 x 2 x 14cm

User inserted image

Brooch: Blue Thistle, 2015

Hanji( traditional korean paper), rice, ebony, water color, porcelain pigment, nail polish, 9 x 6 x 11 cm

User inserted image

Brooch: Hide and Seek, 2015

Hanji(traditional korean paper), rice, found glass, amethyst, oxidized silver, water color, acrylic color, 6 x 5 x 8cm

User inserted image

Brooch: Eat It or Wear It, 2015

Hanji( traditional korean paper), rice, ebony, oxidized silver, brass, nail polish 4 x 4 x 11 cm

User inserted image

Brooch: Lotus, 2015

Rice, paper, found wood, aventurine, oxidized silver, water color, 6 x 4 x 10 cm

User inserted image

Brooch: Untitled, 2015

Hanji( traditional korean paper), rice, beans, silver, wood, lacquer, 11 x 6 x 10 cm

User inserted image

Brooch: Black with Black, 2015

Hanji( traditional korean paper), rice, ebony, oxidized silver, lacquer, obsidian, 10 x 5 x 7 cm

User inserted image

Brooch: Pink Daisy, 2015

Hanji(traditional korean paper), rice, oxidized silver, purple heart wood, acrylic color, 6 x 3 x 9 cm

User inserted image

Brooch: Rutile Vase, 2015

Rice, purple heart wood, coral, rutile quartz, oxidized silver, keum-boo (24k Gold Foil), water color, 6.6 x 5 x 10 cm

User inserted image

Brooch: Untitled, 2015

Hanji( traditional korean Paper), rice, wood, oxidized silver, nail nolish, 10 x 2 x 15 cm

Born in Seoul, South Korea. In 2005 studied Bachelor of Arts at Hong-Ik University, Metal Art and Design in Seoul, South Korea. In 2012 studied Bachelor of Arts at Fachhochschule Düsseldorf, Applied Art and Design, Germany. In 2015 graduated Master of Fine Arts University of Applied Sciences Trier, Gemstones and Jewellery, Idar-Oberstein. Lives and works in Pforzheim, Germany.

Every day we are surrounded by and interact with countless objects. What are they and why they are so commonplace that we sometimes not notice them? Although we neglect them easily, they help us to live our lives more comfortably, easily and elegantly. They are so intimate with our daily life, that we often loose recognition of their existence. We become aware them only by our needs or by sense of absence when they are gone.

Beyond the consideration of preciousness and non-preciousness, we need to question how the material can act storage of ideas. The ideas might not only be focused on gold and silver, but also can be with things that surround us daily and how these materials can be alternatively considered. Without the restraints of high value materials there is the freedom to face the common perceptions about jewelry. Jewelry itself has a great value, but mostly this value depends on what materials it is made of.

But I think jewelry can be made from any other materials such as natural and man-made materials, wood, stone, glass and metals and so on. I am from the culture, where the jewelry is just focused on money. People generally don’t perceive jewelry conceptionally as a tool of expression but as financial property. The people’s imprinted thinking is that jewelry is supposed to be made of precious metal and decorated with gemstones. This has made people hesitant to explore the use of various ingredient within material.

For that reason, I was always questioning if the material is not conventional how can it create a value in the eye of the wearer or viewer? If a piece of jewelry is not ‘precious’ in the traditional way, then what is it that attracts us to it and still are thy valuable?

For example, when people think about rice and beans, the first thing that comes to mind is food-not adornment, not gold or silver. These grains are important for our nourishment and survival. To me, they have a sort of beauty to them.

The purpose of my pieces are for viewer or wearer may appreciate values beyond the material. My practical works are made with rice, beans, found objects, paper and silver. One is clearly perceived as more valuable than the other. This will indeed lead contrasting combination to the wearer and everything that is valuable or not, in our perception, becomes valuable in a variety of way. - Saerom Kong

Saerom Kong

ⓒ copyrights 2003-2018 Designersparty, all rights reserved. all material published remains the exclusive copyright of Designersparty.