Kay Bojesen Bear
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A Kay Bojesen wooden toy — and a beloved classic. The bear is a world-famous classic for children and adults alike. With its snub nose and fat tummy, this one is sure to be a treasured possession.
Rosendahl is a source of practical designs that make day-to-day living easier and more elegant. From hand-blown glass and unique designs to innovative accessories for the dining table and the home, to professional kitchen utensils.
Thanks to Rosendahl's product development, their distinctive, stylistically consistent designs can be found in the majority of modern homes.
Rosendahl also promotes well-known design classics. For instance, Rosendahl has taken on the distribution of Kay Bojesen's much-loved toy soldiers, the distinctive teak monkey and the timeless Grand Prix cutlery.
Rosendahl's history is also closely intertwined with Yomin Yamada's Global knives, which Erik Rosendahl introduced to Scandinavia with great success. These professional knives became a best-seller, and today they can be found in many Danish homes and professional kitchens.
Rosendahl is also renowned for its collaboration with art craftswoman Lin Utzon; some of her items include the poetic, stylistically consistent Filigran range and the sculptural Lin Utzon vase created in close collaboration with Erik Rosendahl.
Last but by no means least, Rosendahl has generated enthusiasm for its functional, classic Grand Cru range of tableware, a most attractive blend of Danish and Japanese styling.
In addition, Rosendahl works closely with designer Ole Palsby, whose designs include the aesthetic Rosendahl storage jars with their simple, clean-cut lines. The timeless look of the jars, combined with their multitude of uses, makes them classic items in many homes around the world.
Rosendahl is also famous for its ultra-minimalist Watch range, designed by award-winning Danish designer Flemming Bo Hansen, one of the few Danes to be represented at the Museum of Modern Art. The Watch range is characterised by its simple, clean lines and a harmony of black wristbands and clock faces interacting with matte steel.
"Even though an old proverb says 'too much special knowledge makes you stupid' I, as a craftsman, must say that having gone through an apprenticeship in the field of applied art, gives me certain advantages in the difficult art of design, as compared to those who partly or completely work from theoretical knowledge."
Kay Bojesen was a silversmith, but through his wooden toys he became known as one of Danish applied art's great pioneers. His Grand Prix cutlery received its name when it won first prize in Milan in 1951.View other products by Kay Bojesen