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Meet Our Makers

Our curation of objects and  wallcovering are a fusion of artisanal couture, where passion, innovation and skill meld to reveal the intrinsic beauty of a material through handcraftsmanship. We have been distinguished by a vigorously creative vision and strong curatorial focus, which showcases studio-created, unlimited, works alongside limited edition pieces.

With a lighting collection illustrating geometry and contrast, merging sculptural forms with hand-worn materials that straddle the line between the perfect and the imperfect, FBC London are able to create both unique and bespoke interior design solutions for clients.

At FBC London we seek to be inspired not only by the world around us, but also by the skilled and talented artisans and craftsmen who are working today to combine traditional and modern techniques. We believe it is crucial to nurture and mentor young emerging talent as much as possible and give them a platform. It’s very important to FBC London as a brand to support and work closely with young artisans to drive both creativity and awareness.

We are constantly on the lookout for exciting innovative accessory artists emerging from around the globe, working with ceramics, glass, metals as well as other forms of art. This philosophy keeps the brand fresh and relevant, frequently introducing new artisans to our repertoire, with the different price points to appeal to both FBC London aficionados and new clients.

As well as selling accessories, we also commission a lot of unique pieces through our artists. We tend to search for creatives who push the boundaries between art and craft, as well as the boundaries of materials and textures. We like to focus attention on finding innovative and interesting designers that are, for the most part, undiscovered.

In this section, we will introduce you to all the wonderful creatives that FBC London are very lucky to work with!


Apparatus co-founders Gabriel Hendifar and Jeremy Anderson imbue their elegant objects with emotion and a narrative twist. A New York based design studio that explores the relationship of lighting, furniture and objects in immersive environments, threading the historical and the cultural through a modern lens. Creative Director Gabriel Hendifar approaches the studio’s work as narrative, drawing on the vocabulary of desire and emotional response. Inspired by the modernist principle of a total work of art, the studio is an ever-evolving articulation of considered spaces and the things that live within them. Sensual materials like marble, suede, horsehair, lacquer and porcelain are combined with patinated brass to create the studio’s distinctive catalog. Embracing a tradition of studio craftsmanship, each sculptural piece is hand-finished and assembled in an historic New York space that encompasses gallery, development and production.


Not only is industrial designer Lindsey Adelman dominating in a field traditionally ruled by men, she’s doing it her way. Ditching non-compete contracts in favor of daily meditation breaks, evening group excursions and annual personal retreats, she’s single-handedly redefining the concept of work-life balance. A decade after opening her first studio in NoHo, NYC, Adelman has expanded into new spaces in Los Angeles and Brooklyn, employs a team of 40 artists and champions countless others, and has risen to become one of America’s most influential — and innovative — tastemakers. Lindsey lives and works in her hometown of New York City. She has specialised in lighting design since 1996. Founded in 2006, her studio has grown into a group of forty with a recent location opening in Los Angeles. The lighting collections are driven by developing industrial modular systems to capture the ephemeral, fleeting beauty of nature.


Christopher Boots is an Australian Industrial Designer driven by a love of nature and light. Christopher's handmade work, including lights explores the architecture and geometry of organic shapes and is often inspired by forms found in plants, animals, and minerals. Christopher’s Greek heritage is reflected in the fusion of natural and classical, with mythology a core concept driving his work. While the craft of Christopher Boots can be found across the globe, all products are hand made in the Melbourne Atelier with love and care by artisans; amongst them sculptors, ceramicists, painters, glass blowers, copper smiths, and bronze casters. With each project Christopher Boots seeks to elevate and transform the use of materials in a way that highlights their natural beauty.


Considered one of the lighting world’s most galvanizing new talents, Bec Brittain has become a favorite of top designers and architects around the world. Most known for her otherworldly pendant lights, including Vise, Echo and Skyhooks, her fertile imagination has produced a body of work distinguished by its luxurious finishes and conceptual dynamism. Brittain’s own firm was established in 2011 and was immediately recognized for its precision, sense of luxury and adept use of innovative production. Since the success of her original SHY Light, Brittain has conceptualized and produced several more pieces and product lines, reflecting her ongoing emphasis of the nexus of architecture, technology, and metalworking. Produced in New York with a tight-knit team of collaborators, the company’s material palette includes hand-blown glass, resin, mirrored surfaces, and metals such as nickel and polished brass.


Haberdashery is a London based design studio using the power of light to create landmark sculptures and innovative lighting products for ambitious architects, interior designers, brands and institutions globally. Light has a universal ability to communicate, to transcend time frames, and to reach out to the soul; it is something to be controlled and equally let free to delight and surprise. Led by founding partners Ben Rigby and Mac Cox, Haberdashery studio is a 22 person strong team combining the disciplines of design and engineering with a strong drive to integrate artistic approaches to creativity. Their work follows a strong creative process rather than a house style, with each new project responding to brief, and then integrating play and innovation to the mix. This blend of creative freedom with careful design consideration allows them to realise projects from contemporary lighting products through to large public sculptures; although the budgets might be very different, the same artistic philosophy is applied to each new creation. Surface textures and graphical detail often find their way into haberdashery work, and combine well with flowing sculptural aesthetics in order to tell stories that echo the architecture, historical context and geographical location around them.


Mary Wallis is a contemporary lighting designer at the forefront of combining innovative technology with excellence in craftsmanship. Her work is inspired by the natural world with the curves and texture of feathers and wings a recurring motif. The glass shards of the Edie chandelier for example, are pushed away from the brass frame like feathers fluffed up on a bird. Her worked has been featured in publications such as Elle Decor, The New York Times, Architectural Digest, Wallpaper* Magazine and Vogue. The Financial Times described her as "embodying what contemporary New York lighting design is about". Based in New York, her studio produces lighting and site-specific installations that are held in collections around the world.


A story of Artisanal Couture, where passion, innovation and artistry meld to reveal the intrinsic beauty of a material through handcraftsmanship. Based in Los Angeles, Gregorius|Pineo (G|P) owners George Massar and Doug Kinzley have stood fast in their choice to preserve a legacy of artisan made-to-order furnishings, and to serve as a partner in bringing a designer's vision to fruition.


Rebecca Rowland-Chandler creates objects of beauty that allude to the natural world, researching structural and decorative elements that combine the organic with the geometric. Originally inspired by patterns in the sedimentary rocks of Hunstanton Cliffs in Norfolk, she has developed a layered design which she translates into all landscapes she responds to. These include places she has visited, responding to colours, textures, and markings to create an ‘atmosphere’ of the landscape, or environments depicted by professional photographers. She focuses on the formation of linear repeating patterns present in the natural world and how they can be altered and abstracted when perceived from an aerial perspective. She is also drawn to patterns in micro environments like the crevices and contours of wood, bark, and rock, comparing the similarities to macro patterns through alteration of perspective also. She translates these markings into designs to incorporate into layers, continuing to explore contrast between dense pattern, sparse designs, solid colour, simplicity of form, with complexity of the interior. Rebecca is driven by aesthetics and was drawn to glass initially because of its beautiful materiality, its transparency, fluidity, and light reflective qualities, enabling experimentation with depth and the interior, exploiting the material’s unique aspects. Her sculptures are made by casting layers of glass together in moulds, separate colour application through fusing frits, powders, and experiments with platinum leaf. Kiln firing takes four days to two weeks, and six stages of grinding and polishing are required to achieve high levels of clarity.


Marco Tullio Siviglia is an architect and interior designer, draws from the primeval forces of the mineral, botanical and animal worlds. He works with clay, glass and metal oxides combined. Always passionate about biology, his approach is influenced by the dualisms between natural and artificial, inside and outside, absorbing and reflecting surfaces that are an essential part of his architectural studies. Marco draws from the primeval forces of the mineral, botanical and animal worlds working with clay, glass and metal oxides. With reference to the roots, cacti, seeds and fruits, Marco has recreated an imaginary garden. Working with 2 different types of clay, interlacing glass and mineral inclusions to convey a sense of growth, strength yet such fragility – crossing the boundaries. His style relays this well and the clay gives structure and strength to the object, the design. On a finer level of detail, the texture and frayed edges gives beauty and fragility to the shape.


Award winning Korean artist Kiho Kang has a wide practice within ceramics. Mastering the material, he creates objects of all kinds – from large scale sculptures to carefully crafted tableware – with his very unique, architectural aesthetics present in every piece. Widely exhibited around the world, his items are now exclusively available at FBC London. Kiho’s works pursue purity without any unnecessary adornments, with the making process more important than the result. Rather than adding something complicated to this form, so that it only represents its function, he designs it as simply as possible. Though the decoration is excluded, the user can enjoy the texture of the ceramic. Pressing with fingers to make the thickness consistent is an awfully time-consuming process. Doing this repetitive process he has taken time for self-examination, which has improved the textural quality of the works.