Despite becoming trash as soon as they’re used, napkins are often highly decorative and needn’t be boring utilitarian items faded into the  background on a table setting. In the same vein, just because they most often come flat and square shouldn’t mean that they must be entombed  in a box, where they’re difficult to get to, un-noticed, and take up maximum space on the table. Our napkin holder designs give form, they re-think means of presentation, and they make the simple experience of grabbing a napkin as interesting as possible by inviting interaction. However the  primary function of the napkin as a first defense in cleaning is never forgotten, and our designs also make the napkin as quickly and easily  available as possible.
Napkin Holders
Inspired by the lilly flower. This design is as much a re-think of the  approach we take to presenting napkins as it is a design of a specific  product. However that’s not to say that every aspect hasn’t been considered.  From the light capturing base, to the uncomplicated folding procedure in  setup. * There’s also a version specifically for picnicking on its way. 
Wings (for Marie)
Sangoma’s Sideplate
Displaying and celebrating the napkin as an aesthetically pleasing thing.  In part by cradling napkins and giving them shape and life. Which also  makes the napkin stack and holder easy to use.  All while keeping materials to a minimum and reducing the resource  dependence for its production. Proving it is possible to have both a  designer piece and consideration for the consequences of its  production.  
Holding the stack of napkins down with a set of trinkets, or ‘sangoma’s  bones’ means that one is not merely taking a napkin from the stack, but  also throwing the bones and gleaming a glimpse of what the mystical  can bring to light. The platter is simultaneously a study into the natural  mysteries of wood. 
Using less space on the table, as well as presenting napkins upright for  a change - where it is easier to select just one from the set. CC is very  geometric. And very shiny, with a polished finish that captures its  surroundings, somewhat paradoxically allowing it to camouflage or  blend into the table setting. Until movement is reflected and it flickers  from the ‘undergrowth’. 
Totally removing the napkin holder from the table, and freeing up table  space for a less cluttered experience. As well as presenting napkins in  shapely form, and in a novel arrangement. A good place from which to  hang this cascade of stainless steel star shaped rings is not as easily  found as one might think. But if you have place for it, the principle can  bring something special to a setting.