Kosta Boda's Crackle vase turns imperfections into a desired characteristic. Designed by Åsa Jungnelius, the glass vase's surface looks as if it has been broken and shattered: indeed, the Crackle vase is made using the ancient technique where the hot glass is dipped in ice-cold water. The end result is cracks and fractures in the surface of the glass – hence the name of the collection, Crackle. The varying cracks give each vase its own, totally unique look, unlike any other.
Crackle vase, 175 mm, pink
Product details (7)
- Mouth-blown crystalglass
- 22 cm
- 22 cm
- 17.5 cm
- 2 kg
- Care instructions
- Handwash, dry with soft cloth.
Åsa Jungnelius (b. 1975) is a Swedish glass artist who studied at the Konstfack College of Arts, Crafts and Design, Sweden. Åsa Jungnelius’ art covers issues such as aesthetic hierarchies, fashion, shopping, decadence and construction of gender. She is fascinated by the way the value of an object is created and what it conveys about us and our world.
Åsa Jungnelius’ career has started at the Orrefors School of Glass and continued at Kosta Boda, one of the world’s leading glass brands. For Kosta Boda she designed beautiful and luxurious collections such as Jackie, Make Up and the Diva bowls. Jackie is Åsa Jungnelius’ first collection designed for Kosta Boda. Jackie collection combines artistry with an appealing sense of decadence and is characterized by generous forms and bold brushstrokes of pure gold. Jackie collection includes, together with pieces such as bowls and vases, a set of robust glasses whose top edge is artistically painted in gold – which appears to be running down over the glass. Make Up collection shows the designer’s fascination with how people try to create an identity for themselves by shopping. Make Up collection includes, among the other pieces, supersized, coloured nail varnish bottles, proud symbols of our unrestrained consumption, and a luscious crimson lipstick. For Kosta Boda Åsa Jungnelius created also Diva collection, a series of utility objects – bowls in two different sizes – that imitate noble materials such as marble, granite and amethyst. The shape comes from the 17th century diamond cutting.View all products
This product does not yet have a sustainability rating.
Chat to us online
Please enable functional cookies to use this feature. You can change your cookie settings at any time.