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Design by Ali Bakova
Crafted from smoke grey crystalline glass, this NUDE Inca vase presents a unique take on geometry. The classic cylindrical shape is given a delightful lift by the undulating surfaces which create an intriguing interplay of light and shadow. A decorative wonder that is equally a delight when not in use.
- 180 mm / 200 mm
- 180 mm / 350 mm
- Lead-free crystal
- Due to handmade craft, color may vary slightly
Standard delivery is free on all orders within Europe over € 100,00, otherwise, delivery is €10,00.
Norway and Switzerland have free delivery on all orders over € 150,00, otherwise, delivery costs of € 15,00. We ship to Norway and Switzerland custom / duties included. You will not face any additional cost upon arrival of your order.
Once your order has shipped, it usually takes 2-3 days for Italy and 3-5 days for rest of Europe. If you have not received your products, feel free to contact us through our customer service.
You can return your product up to 14 days after receiving your order. Please make sure the product is in original package, not used nor damaged.
In case of a faulty product, reach out to us through our customer service. Keep your order number and pictures of the faulty product at hand for a fast service.
The mastery and craftsmanship of handmade glass is a signature of NUDE.
NUDE prides itself in its artisanal approach to glassware, specialising in handmade, pure crystalline glass, be the pieces blown, pressed, or press-blown. With 350 Master blowers, NUDE continues to handmake much of the world’s most acclaimed glassware.
Turkish industrial designer Ali Bakova works from a studio in the large industrial zone of Istanbul’s business district, Maslak, where creative offices and auto repair shops – designers and industry – live side-byside. In 2015, Bakova, who is also one of the city’s most respected design educators, co-curated an exhibition entitled Atölye Maslak Maker Culture during which the small-scale production of artistic and artisanal objects was conducted on-site, using 3D printers. Bakova’s work can be playful – he may fashion a cat from Iznik tiles or a wooden chair taking its cues from the iconic Galata Bridge – but it also focuses on purity, what is essential and smart functionality.