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About Craft Movement

For the last five years we’ve been hard sneaky stalking all over the globe (hence our logo). We regularly meet with boutiques to discover their most wow-worthy offerings, flow through the internet like water to discover new artisans, visit craft and design schools, head to trade show after trade show in search of joy, and sometimes we’re lucky enough to just stumble upon pure greatness. All of this is for you, our dear subscribers.

Craft Movement regularly sends out emails introducing our followers to unique design-forward artisan businesses. These range from handwoven Alpaca blankets made by local weavers in the high Peruvian Andes to Japanese brass kitchen utensils, to fresh sage and cedar smudge sticks made by florists in New Mexico…and everything in between. There’s no fee to sign up and we do our best to include a discount when it’s available.

So, why are we doing this? In all honesty, for the love of the game. We feel that lives are enriched by beautiful, handmade, generational, everyday products. We want your home to be filled with joy like ours. But unless you’re a craftaholic (gulp) and spend your days wandering endlessly in search of the next greatest thing (double gulp) it’s hard to find these products. So we’re making it easy for you. Sign up and sit back.

Sign up to discover fabulous independent brands, artisans and makers around the globe.

Subscribers receive exclusive discounts and are shown where and how to buy extremely unique products. We’ll never share your information and you can unsubscribe anytime with a single click.

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Our subscribers have recently discovered:

Calamityware

Subscribers saved 15% with the online code we provided.

Don Moyer is one of the most entertaining artists we’ve discovered. His Pittsburgh based studio, Calamityware, specializes in producing extremely fine products graced with his calamity-driven designs. Think sea monsters on a silk pocket square or creature themed playing cards. Our favorite is his fine porcelain dishware featuring UFOs attacking, flying monkeys, pirates, and giant robots.

The designs are all Don’s, but they’re manufactured at one of the oldest existing porcelain companies in Europe so fine craftsmanship is certainly felt in spades. Look closely – we love these!

Learn more about Calamityware:  Website  /  Instagram

YIELD Design Co

Subscribers saved 10% with the online code we provided.

YIELD was founded in 2012 when Andrew Deming and Rachel Gant met at the California College of the Arts. The two have a produced a beautiful line of products that lives at the intersection of functionality and elegance, of high-end design and accessibility. I discovered their French press at NYNow not long ago and have been smitten with this duo ever since.

Learn more about YIELD Design Co:  Website  /  Instagram

SIN

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The outlandishly talented Virginia Sin is a multi-disciplinary designer based in New York. Her time as a working chef influenced many of her designs that range from imaginative porcelain table settings to handwoven kitchen aprons to boob pillows (utterly brilliant). We adore these porcelain ice cream cones … never soggy, no matter how many times you go back for seconds.

Learn more about SIN:  Website  /  Instagram

Blanc Creatives

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When celebrity chef Andrew Zimmern was asked what pans he most admires, he surprised a lot of folks by pointing to a small blacksmithing shop in rural Virginia – Blanc Creatives – calling it “the best stuff I’ve seen in a decade”.

Founded by Georgia native Corry Blanc in 2011, Blanc Creatives has now expanded to a wider range of products including cutting boards and garden tools. We’re still in awe of their carbon steel skillets and cookware that look to be the perfect blend of substance and style.

Learn more about Blanc Creatives:  Website  /  Instagram

Living Threads

Subscribers saved 15% and free shipping with the online code we provided.

Amanda Zehner founded Living Threads Co in 2014 to help bridge the gap between female artisan weavers in Guatemala and the global marketplace. Now in its 3rd year, LTC partners with artisans from weaving communities in Nicaragua and Guatemala to design and create each piece, empowering them through independent income.

These blankets and throws not only reflect fabulous artisanship, they make an impact and tell a beautiful story. Perfect for cuddling up to when it’s cold out, or giving this holiday season.

Learn more about Living Threads: Website  /  Instagram

Honeycomb Studio

Subscribers saved 10% with the online code we provided.

This small batch handmade porcelain shop out of Atlanta’s West Midtown district designs and produces porcelain excellency. Founder Courtney Hamill has been named by Huffington Post as one of the Top 15 Home Decor Trendsetters from the South and by Garden and Gun Magazine as one of the Next Generation of Southern Ceramicists.

Learn more about Honeycomb Studio: Website / Instagram

Berberwares

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This stunning collection of blankets, throws and pillows with enormous colorful pom-pom accents comes directly from the Berber villages that lie deep within remote valleys in Morocco’s High Atlas Mountains. As a bonus 5% of their profits goes to educate young Berber girls. Win win.

Learn more about Berberwares: Website  /  Instagram

Iverson Snowshoes

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Back in 1954 Clarence Iverson began building snowshoes for the State of Michigan using premium Michigan White Ash, full grain rawhides, and pure copper hardware. Not much has changed in the last 60 years – the snowshoes are still handcrafted on Michigan’s Upper Peninsula and are still bad to the bone. If you’re planning to trek through a shitload of snow this winter, consider a pair.

Learn more about Iverson: Website  /  Facebook

Catherine Rising

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As the seasons change and a chill is in the air, it’s always nice to scent the house with an old fashioned Southwestern smudge stick by Catherine Costanza. These bundles of sage and dried roses hand tied with vintage cotton floss are the prettiest I’ve found.

Learn more about Catherine Rising: Website  /  Instagram

Richmond Kettle Company

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I hope everyone in the world eventually owns something this classic. Craftsmen use traditional Edwardian methods to spin each one by hand. If you’re not familiar with copper spinning it’s a little like woodturning on a lathe – except with metal. The finale of this outstanding handmade process is to create the kettle’s song, a whistle that Richmond is renowned for. To do this a small copper ball is woven into the spout. Upon boiling, the pressure of the steam pushes the ball into an indent in the spout, the steam then escapes through a slot in the lid and the kettle whistles its notorious tune.

Learn more about Richmond Kettle Company: Website / Instagram