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Posts from the ‘Meet Your Maker’ Category

Move Ur Art

I love unique ideas and Brooke from Move Ur Art has certainly come up with one.

Brooke designs these really fun, interactive artworks which are constructed from plywood with a magnetic backing which attach to a sheet of metal. The artworks are essentially like a large-scale, geometric jigsaw puzzle which can be rearranged over and over again to constantly update the artwork on your wall! Just think of the endless possibilities in formations and patterns you could create, isn’t that just so clever?!

Find out more about how Brooke brought this amazing concept to life, and how the magic of social media transformed her career, it really is such a great story! Thanks for taking part Brooke and all the best for future success and world domination!


Artist Name: Brooke Adams

Artist Location: Beach Haven Auckland

Type of Work – Medium: Wood work and paint

Move Ur Art is such an original idea, what inspired the concept of making moveable art pieces initially?

My initial concept was inspired by children’s building blocks and the ability to change patterns by moving pieces as well as a fascination of plywood.


Tell us about your background, what did you do prior to starting Move Ur Art? What prompted the leap into a creative career?

I worked in the hospitality industry as a chef for 14 years and as my young family grew, it became more and more difficult working 12 hour-long shifts only to be woken by kids jumping all over me at 6am in the morning hungry for breakfast!

It was with the arrival of our third child that I knew it was time to come up with a solution and find something that I could do to generate income, allow my creativity to continue from home whilst also benefiting my family.


Plywood has seen a recent resurgence in popularity in the design world, what qualities attract you to this material and why is it your medium of choice?

Yes, I do love plywood. I simply love the way the warmness transforms my house into a ‘home”. The colour, texture and layers you see from the side view would have to be my favourites as well as the fact it is a New Zealand made product.


You recently designed The Wheelie Tables for New Zealand Fashion Week 2013, that must have been quite an exciting project! How did you become involved in this event and what influenced your colour and pattern choice when designing these pieces?

Yes, I was completely overwhelmed to be approached by NZFW and it was certainly the highlight of 2013 for me that’s for sure! All I have done in the way of promoting Move Ur Art is starting a Facebook page – that is it! I haven’t contacted anyone directly, all it takes is for one person to share or like something and it reaches a totally new audience and the cycle never stops. It simply amazes me how social media is such a powerful resource and thanks to all my followers I have been blessed with such opportunities like New Zealand Fashion Week.

Resene were a sponsor for the event and I was able to choose colours from their latest range for the wheelie table designs.


Where can readers see or buy your work?

At this stage I only have my Facebook page, selling via email communication as well as a couple of retailers out of Auckland.


What can we expect next from Move Ur Art? Are you working on any new products for the line?

I have loads of ideas floating around in my head, distracting me often! It’s just a matter of time…


Do you have any words of advice for aspiring artist / creators?

The best advice I have ever been given was from a dear friend of mine and that was ‘Just give it a go, you can always paint over it!’



Fromage La Rue

Anyone that has followed this blog for a while will know that I am a long time fan of Aussie company Fromage La Rue. Their work is a fresh incarnation of vintagey goodness, letter lights that recall those illuminated street signs of Vegas and ooze industrial glam.

Branching out from their initial ranges, this duo is now expanding their business in two exciting directions (and sizes!!) echoing the ying and yang balance of this husband and wife team.

Discover what’s new and a wee bit of history on the company in our interview with the lovely Sarah and Kane below.

All in all I think you’ll agree, Fromage La Rue is fast becoming as iconic as the signs they are inspired by.



Artist Name: Fromage la Rue (Kane Sullivan and Sarah Fisher, husband and wife team!)

Artist Location: Byron Bay

Type of Work – Medium: Wooden letter lights and signage.

What events lead to the creation of Fromage La Rue and how did you come up with your company name?

I’d just had our second child and Kane was running his 3D architectural illustration business Lucid Metal. He decided he wanted a space to start experimenting with different mediums outside of his usual computer work (which is photo realism, so precise, perfect etc). He started making little moulded resin lights, then moved onto plywood letters. One day we saw an old rusty metal sign in a motel in Portland, Oregan and we wondered about creating letters in wood with lights in them. We had both been long time fans of the Vegas Neon Museum (sometimes called the Vegas Boneyard) in Las Vegas where all the old signs are stored, it’s a visually stunning place. We both had looked around for that sort of aesthetic for our own home and there was nothing in Australia at that time (2009). We wanted the lights to look old, like they had a story and we wanted them to be imperfect rather than perfect.

Our name? Well we obviously have no idea how to speak French and it was just a little in-joke between ourselves, along the lines of “wouldn’t it be funny to call a business this…” We never dreamt the lights would take off, in fact we weren’t even looking for a business opportunity at the time. Kane had his own business and I was a stay at home mum doing the odd contract role. We bought the domain name one night and popped a photo of our first E light (red wine may have been involved!!) and then the rest is history…


Your first range was the hugely successful Vegas Boneyard lights, have you always been a lover of typography and signage?

We both come from design backgrounds, Kane is an illustrator, 3D artist and animator and I came from the digital side of advertising, starting as a web producer and ending up as production director for a large agency. Luckily I was used to working with creative people and their idiosyncrasies, and Kane is well… one of those people! In my experience creative people often express their emotions through their work, it’s a highly personal role and it’s also subjective.

Kane being an illustrator, has always had a thing for typography and me coming from the digital world has always focused on font and design so we both have similar interests there. We both love original work, fonts that have been created from scratch make us happy. Font design is incredibly intricate. It’s so common, it’s all around us and we’re all so used to it, but to convey a feeling and a message of its own purely on how the letter is formed, how little or large it’s displayed and in what sequence.

On our honeymoon 10 years ago we have photos of signage all through our albums so we must have been obsessed from way back then… we used to live in the inner west of Sydney and we’d often ponder how to (legally, oh ok sometimes even illegally!) grab old decaying signage on industrial buildings about to be ripped down…(note: we never did it, we just talked about it. Truly.)


Fromage La Rue created some special pieces for the AW2012 Romance Was Born fashion parade based on comic strips. How did this collaboration come about?

That’s a funny one actually; we’d been experimenting with the BLAM! signs we make in our then workshop in Alexandria, Sydney and a stylist who was working with Romance Was Born saw our off cuts, grabbed them and took them to fashion week. We were never aware of it till they hit the runways! Pretty funny really, we were never asked, nor paid for it but to be honest we LOVED the shots we found online of the props and popped them on our page crediting all the appropriate people. If we had been asked we would have said yes and wouldn’t have charged them anyway because we adore their brand, they’re extreme and we love that! The sign was returned to us after the show and it is now painted red and proudly displayed in one of our kids bedrooms!


You are about to release a new range of petite letters and shape lights, can you tell us a little about these pieces? Where do your ideas come from when creating a new design?

The petite lights have been a looooong time in the making (as anyone on the wait list will tell you!) To be honest it was a hard sell to get Kane to agree to do them in the first place. He LOVES over-sized stuff, he says all men do. I think women do as well, but it’s also about price point and where to place a large light the size of a 7-year-old! We wanted to offer a light that was a bit more affordable, and also more appropriate for inner city spaces. We used to live in Erskineville in a 3m wide house so we (ironically) at one point couldn’t fit our large lights into our own space.

We’ve also had the lights themselves custom-made for us (we can’t divulge the secrets) but suffice to say they will be the perfect nightlight for children, without too much glare, they’ll be energy-efficient, super cute and extremely safe. We also wanted to make them a scaled down version of our large lights so people who want the aesthetic in a smaller light can get it.

Our new designs, the cloud and the rocket, came from me! Kane let me loose for once and this is what I came up with. I still have two more shapes up my sleeve too. I loved the cloud because it is gender-neutral and could work in any child’s room, but it could also impart some calm in an office environment. The rocket was designed for my 4-year-old at first, complete with little realistic rivets and a red lit-up area at the base of the light. It’s mounted on the wall on an angle and looks incredible dimmed at night on a dark wall. The petite range will also be wall mountable and any shape (like the cloud) will also sit easily on a desk, bookcase or any flat surface.

cloud01Another exciting venture on the horizon for Fromage La Rue is a wedding and event hire service of your products! What a brilliant idea, please tell us more!

Yes at this stage it will be confined to the Byron Bay region. We’ll rent out very large props (These are under wraps at the moment but think a tacky Vegas wedding, Kane is ecstatic, they will be massive!) The props will be super large hence the issue with transporting them interstate. Couples can also hire their initials, love hearts or buy them as long-term lasting memory of their wedding. Included in the price to hire the props will be pick up, delivery and any insurance. The price will be per event, not per day, so couples don’t need to worry if the light is at their venue overnight.


Where can readers see / buy your work?

We take on custom orders when we have time. We can work with a design you already have, or collaborate with customers. We’ve worked for custom jobs on weddings, many events all over Australia, with clients like Samantha Wills, Warner Bros, The Cool Edies and Hermes to name a few.

You can buy online on our website or through stockists Hard to Find and The Design Hunter in Clovelly. We’ll soon be stocking our petite range nationally and even over in New Zealand (Kane’s from NZ so it’s a must!)


Do you have any words of advice for aspiring artist / creators?

It’s a bit of a cliché, but just do it. If you have an idea, stop talking about it and take the first step, it’s incredible the energy you can give something by starting up a free website account or registering your domain name. I’ve seen so many people with great ideas not move on them and regret it.

In saying this, don’t directly copy someone elses idea either, I think it’s awesome to be inspired by a style or a theme, but try to avoid looking at something successful and wondering how you could do it cheaper. For me, I might sound like a bit of a hippie here, it’s just bad karma. We’ve always tried to ensure we don’t copy someone elses particular shaped light, even though we started the lights first. You’ll be so much more satisfied if you’re creating original work, dig a bit deeper and you’ll find it there, and that’s when something becomes successful, because people love seeing new ideas and innovation.


Donna Wilson

I am extremely proud to welcome Donna Wilson to the Meet Your Maker fold!

You would undoubtedly be familiar with her niche range of quirky creatures and knitted goods which have taken the world by storm. For such a young designer, Donna has firmly carved out a successful (and long!) career that has been liken to famous designers such as Cath Kidston and Orla Kieley for her impact on the market.

Originally hailing from the Scottish countryside, Donna now resides in the hustle and bustle of London, working out of her studio with a couple of staff members. Her collections have recently expanded into furnishings and tableware that all exhibit Donnas unique fun style and characteristic design.

The Donna Wilson range is currently stocked in 25 countries which is testament to the huge success and demand for her unique style. Want to know more about this modern-day icon? Well read on…


Artist Name: Donna Wilson

Artist Location: London, UK

Type of Work – Medium: Contemporary Craft – Knitted homewares, toys and clothing, woven blankets and ceramics


This year your company celebrates its 10th Birthday, what an achievement! Can you share with us how you first started out?

I graduated from Grays in 1999, and then got a job in a knitwear company as an assistant designer for a year. I then went back to college to do my MA at the RCA, where I specialised in Mixed Media Textiles.

At the RCA I started making products and sold them in shops like Couverture and Supra Girls London. They started off as the long leggy dolls and evolved into slightly more disturbing knitted creatures with 2 heads or extra long legs, each with their very own character, the more peculiar the better for me.


How did you first learn to knit? How old were you at the time?

My grandma tried to teach me to knit and crochet when I was really young but I didn’t have the patience. Even now I’m not very patient for hand knitting, I prefer to machine knit.

We were taught the basics during my BA, how to cast on and off etc. That was 1996, and after that I taught myself the rest to get the effect that I was looking for. I always love the way I can create a fabric from a strand of yarn, in the texture, colour and pattern that I want.


Who or what inspires you? Where do your ideas come from?

All over the place, the landscape, music, dreams, magazines, ceramics, Scandinavian design, people. Sometimes I just see a tiny snippet of something which triggers an idea, which is then developed into a product.

I recently went to a small, remote island off the coast of Newfoundland and came back feeling really inspired by its landscape, boats and houses, but normally I find inspiration everywhere. It can be a tiny bit of cloth, a picture in a book or found objects from my travels.

I am inspired by the work of Alexander Girard, Stig Lindberg and my grandma! (but she wasn’t famous!)


Recently you held a solo exhibition of knitted sculptures and paintings at Yorkshire Sculpture Park, and next week you are creating an interactive installation as part of London Design Week. Can we expect to see more art events like this by Donna Wilson in the future?

Yes I’d love to – working on this scale is really challenging, it takes me out of my comfort zone which is always a good thing i think.  I love creating these sort of environments for the creature, full of pattern and colour and imagination!  It would be a dream to create a wooly landscape installation for a film or animation.


Where can readers see / buy your work?

You can purchase my products directly from our Donna Wilson Website, or from one of our many stockists worldwide. You can also keep up to date with all the latest news by following my blog, Facebook page or Twitter feed.

If you are in London next week we will be holding a 5 day retrospective exhibition and pop-up shop as part of the London Design Festival. Take part in one of the craft workshops, get your photo taken with some of my creatures in the photo booth or make your own raindrop to add to my knitting rainstorm installation. 96-98 Leonard Street, London, EC2A 4RH daily from Wednesday 18th – Sunday 22nd September 2013, 10am – 6pm, more details on our website.


Do you have any words of advice for aspiring artists or creators?

You have to be prepared to work hard with determination.  Don’t be afraid to be different, and make your own path, you will be successful if  you have something unique to offer so don’t compromise and stick to your principles.


Belle and Boo

I am super excited to announce Mandy Sutcliffe, the illustrator behind Belle & Boo, as our next Meet Your Maker feature artist!

Belle & Boo is a gorgeous collection of childrens homewares, books and fashion that I have a VERY soft spot for. There is something so beautiful about Mandys illustrations, they evoke a sense of playful innocence and wonder that mirrors the nature of her market, children. Each illustration is deceivingly simplistic in style, so it is so interesting to hear how in-depth the process of creation is on these timeless pieces.

It is perhaps very fitting that the Royal baby should arrive on the same week as Mandy is our featured artist. A proud Brit herself, Belle and Boo currently have a limited edition cross stitch pattern available for purchase on their website which features Boo heralding the birth of the Royal heir! It is so very cute and available for download here.

The Belle & Boo range has expanded from framed illustrations and greeting cards to encompass everything from pillows and wall stickers, through to bags and clothing. I adore every piece in her range and I’m sure you will too!

Thank you for taking part Mandy! P.S how great is the portrait of Mandy as a young child?! Very fitting indeed 🙂


Artist Name: Mandy Sutcliffe – Belle & Boo

Artist Location: Bristol, England

Type of Work – Medium: Illustration


Belle & Boo is now quite an iconic British Label, what events lead to its creation and how did you first start out?

During a stay in Singapore I was designing Christmas cards for my agent back in the UK, I drew a picture of a girl cuddling a bunny in the snow and for some reason, just knew they were called Belle & Boo. I continued to draw them along with other pictures of children and during my time abroad a friend introduced me to the online craft shop Etsy. I opened a store and sold my first print of a little girl within 20 minutes, I have never looked back since! I called my shop Belle & Boo as they are my favourite two characters to draw.


With such an extensive range under your belt, how would you best describe your style of work and do you have a favourite in the collection?

I would describe my style as illustrative. My background is in painting, mainly acrylic and oil. Techniques I learnt whilst painting are invaluable when using Photoshop. I sketch the initial idea roughly first, then I refine that sketch before drawing a final line work on tracing paper. It is almost never one whole drawing, it is usually a collection of different bits of the finished drawing.

I scan the drawings in and put the image together using Photoshop. I print out a lot along the way and re-sketch parts many times, to get the line and flow just right. I then add colour and texture in Photoshop.

My favourite is usually the piece I have just finished working on, so at the moment it is a new illustration called “Hello Snail”. Some long-term favourites are “Belle & Boo fly a kite” and “Winter Woolly”.


Your illustrations have a wonderful whimsical nature about them, where do your ideas come from when creating a new piece? Is something or someone who inspires your work?

I am inspired by life! I see children doing sweet stuff all the time, from stories my friends tell me about their kids, from my favourite books, the internet and day dreaming.

I am often asked where my inspiration for the illustrations comes from and I believe it is a mixture of three things…

Firstly my childhood. My strongest, most vivid memories are of play. Our garden, in hindsight, was very small, but it never felt like that as a child. I would spend hours on our home-made swing, head back, gazing at the sky between apple tree branches. In the summer we had a big clunky metal trampoline right next to the paddling pool so we could jump straight in. We would construct our own mazes and climbing frames from crates and ladders and use ski poles to balance above the shark infested waters.

Occasionally my sister and I would be brave enough to sleep all night in our little 2 man tent, and I can still hear the sound of us roller booting up and down the driveway. We pulled each other on a skate board, we cycled, we scooted and skipped, we played badminton, blew bubbles, built incredible snowmen, waded in puddles when the lawn flooded and wore our Dads huge gloves to hold sparklers on bonfire night. There was a secret passage so we could visit the elderly couple next door, we made dens in the hedge, we walked our rabbit on a lead, we built miniature gardens and dug in our home-made sandpit while dressed as princesses.


Secondly, story books from my childhood. Milly, Molly and Mandy was the book I read most as a child, I was brought it because we both shared the name and I happened to look a lot like her! I loved the map at the beginning as I could see where she was during the stories, if she was camping with friends or in the woods on a big adventure, it was reassuring to know she was just next door to her home or the village shop. As a child I liked the black and white illustrations enough to colour them in, and even cut a few out! As an adult I still think they are stunning and constantly look at them for reference.

Winnie the Pooh, Little Grey Rabbit, The Flower Fairies and The Water Babies are also firm childhood favourites and although I went through a rebellious streak at art college, I have come full circle and can’t wait to share these books with my little boys.


Which brings me nicely to my third influence; the children I am surrounded by today. I know that life is different now than that sunny summer of 73, yes there is more technology, the pace of life seems faster and more stressful, but I still see children everywhere playing make-believe, running, spinning, climbing, finding pleasure in the minutia that we often overlook as adults.

I draw timeless children hugging trees, flying kites or simply staring out on the landscape from their favourite branch. I hope that the characters that I draw will create happy memories for the children of today. It is wonderful to receive stories from our customers telling us about how much their child loves a product, how their daughter has to say Goodnight to Belle & Boo in the framed print by her bed, or their son that likes to wave to the children flying above him in his hot air balloon wall sticker.


With the recent release of the Belle & Boo craft book, readers can now physically create a world reminiscent of your illustrations? Was it fun dreaming up designs for this project and can we expect to see more in the future?

The wonderful craft book was created and produced by our lovely licensing partner Quadrille Publishing Company. All of the projects were dreamed up by their crafting team. We certainly hope to see more books from them as we are totally in love with it!!

Where can readers see and buy your collection?

On our lovely website where there is also a store locator to find your nearest shop that stocks our goodies


Do you have any words of advice for aspiring artists or creators?

Do what makes you happy and that which you are good at. Believe in yourself and your ideas. Listen to advice from others but dare to challenge it.

When I was working in the greetings card industry, I was told images of children don’t sell unless you can’t see their faces, so always draw them from the back. Belle  & Boos range of childrens cards, produced by the very forward thinking (excuse the pun!) and contemporary company 1973, have since gone on to sell in their thousands worldwide.

Draw, draw and draw some more. If you want to include children, make sure you can keep continuity. Keep going, work hard, believe in yourself and things will start to happen for you.

My best advice would be to get yourself a Kate! Kate is my wonderful business partner that organises everything except the illustrations, this leaves me free to do what I do best and get on and draw. I have always found it hard to put a value to my artwork so it is wonderful to have a partner that can sell what I do and has a vision, and drive, to take the business to the next level.



If you follow Hermit on facebook you will know that I recently discovered, and fell head over heels, for the threaded bentwood chairs by fresh, new Melbourne label Feliz. I instantly searched out this talented duo only to discover that their whole collection is all sorts of loveliness!

A beautiful balance of classic refinement, with little pops of colour and gorgeous illustrations, make each piece in their collection totally lust worthy. Adding to the beauty of the items is the fact that they have been lovingly created by hand by Feliz in Melbourne, or by artisans in India. Real consideration has been given to the choice of materials and matter of production, resulting in items that look as good as they make you feel!

They may be new on the block, but Feliz is already attracting plenty of attention, so keep an eye out because this label is really going places!

So without much further ado, please welcome our latest Meet your Maker, Feliz!


Artist Name: Feliz (aka Jane & Mel)

Artist Location: Northern Suburbs of Melbourne

Type of Work – Medium: Hand made and hand printed homewares – bedlinen, decorative cushions, teatowels, threaded chairs and more coming soon!


Feliz is quite a new company, what events lead to its creation and how would you describe your style of work?

Mel and I worked together years ago in product development and we have spoken about doing something together for a long time. But it wasn’t until we both had a baby at the same time, that we started talking seriously. It was one of those things that just felt so right – we were both totally inspired and passionate about creating products that ment something to us both and that we could leave our mark on. And finally the time was right for both of us to take the plunge!

We have a very similar design aesthetic – we love fresh, clean design with a pop of colour. Our work is very much focused on quality materials mixed with simple, fun design. We are using a really beautiful organic cotton for our bed linen and a 100% linen for our cushions.


Feliz has a strong emphasis on ethically and sustainably produced items, why is this such a huge part of your ethos and how does your company achieve this goal?

We are so fortunate to be from a country like Australia. With a background in International development and strong opinions around mass production and slave labour, creating products ethically for us was a must.

From the outset we were both certain we wanted to support local manufacturing and production as much as we could. But there was also a part of us that wanted to do something good for artisans in a developing country who need support and work in good working conditions. So we have struck a balance between local and international production. All fair trade, printed by us here in Melbourne, and traditional woodblock artisans in India.

The team at Bagru Textiles have been amazing – they have linked us with the artisans directly via video calls, so we can see the artisans printing our product. We can see where they are printing, the conditions they work in and who they are! Knowing all this means the world to us. Ethical and sustainable production always means for higher costs, but we wouldn’t change it for the world!


Who or what inspires you? Where do your ideas come from?

Gosh, we are constantly inspired by Melbournes artists and designers. We love colour, so artists like Kirra Jamison, Miranda Skoczek and Ellie Malin really strike a chord with us.

We also love clean, fresh, simple design too. We think we’ve got the balance right in our range – offering fresh and unassuming designs with a burst of colour and fun should you be so inclined.


Where can readers see / buy your work?

For now, we are selling online only at Keep an eye on the stockists page of our website though – this is the next step for us!

We also hope to do a design market in Melbourne for Christmas, so stay connected via facebook for updates!


Do you have any words of advice for aspiring artists / creators?

I’m not sure we feel qualified yet to give advice to others! But for us, its been really important to surround ourselves with people who are supportive and who ‘get’ what we’re trying to do.

I think the hardest part is building something from nothing – so it’s the time when support is everything! But honestly, we’ve never been happier or more fulfilled then we are now. And at the end of the day, we don’t want to wonder what could have been.

So we say to all of you out there thinking about starting something – just give it a go!



I remember meeting Karen recently at a Trade Fair and falling in love with her delicate pieces.

The best bit about these fairs is getting to meet the creatives behind the work, and Karen was so refreshingly humble about her creations. She shyly talked me through her work explaining how out of her comfort zone she felt promoting her wares to the hordes of press and prospective buyers flocking by. Needless to say, her inhibitions were unfounded, her work has a beautiful and captivating delicacy that ranges from fun and bold items to subtle and detailed. What this space because I believe this designer is definitely going places, and will soon be a force to be reckoned with!

Please welcome our latest Meet Your Maker, Kaz.


Artist Name: Karen Morton

Artist Location: Mt Eliza on the Mornington Peninsula VIC…it’s a great creative hub and coincidentally a fertile wine growing area too!

Type of Work – Medium: Resin jewellery and objects, Porcelain vessels, Wooden accessories

How would you describe your style of work? Simple organic and textural


Are you formally educated or self-taught?

Formally educated. I have a first class honours degree in fine art, painting was my major. I’m always fascinated in learning new techniques and skills so I attend as many classes as time allows, but for most part there is a lot of trial and error! Experience is one of the best teachers!

I’m very fortunate, I have a beautiful studio which I share with another artist and friend Emma Cleine of Lumiere Art and Co. It’s an amazing space where I can create on such a big scale, the light there is beautiful too. I giggle looking back on the many years of creating on my kitchen table… it was always so full of sketchbooks, tools and clay, there was never any space for eating!


Who or what inspires you? Where do your ideas come from?

I’m inspired by the simplicity of everyday objects, the sun coming into my studio in the morning, the snail line across the garden path, the texture of a weathered rock, inspiration is everywhere! As adults we tend to lose that bewilderment, we think we know everything! This is one thing I love about teaching and having my own children, they are a constant reminder to really take the time to look at what is around us and not to take anything for granted.


Where can readers see / buy your work?

I am based in Melbourne but have stockist throughout Australia

Husk Albert Park, VIC

Crate Expectations Malvern, VIC

Studio Melt Newcastle, NSW

Fig Kenmore QLD

Something Different QLD

Etienne Unley SA

The Tenth State Concept Store Nedlands SA

Portrait Gallery Store Manuka ACT

Funky Homes Hobart TAS

For wholesale enquiries and latest stockist details please check my website or contact me directly via kazmorton(at)


Do you have any words of advice for aspiring artists / creators?

Invest in good photography (My photographer Armelle Habib is amazing!!)

Surround yourself with like-minded people, put yourself out there… nothing ventured, nothing gained!