- Emily Katz
Design Week Portland Open Studios
For Design Week Portland, our entire building is opening our doors to you. We all moved in about the same time, this past June, and since then, we have all been balancing creating our spaces and getting to work in our respective creative fields.
I toured many of the studios of my neighbors to give you a sneak peek into the workings of what goes on in our building. From bag designers, a screen printer, photographers, to a glass artist, the variety of cool things happening in here is exciting and inspiring. Also, we all love plants. Plants and nice seating. Seems to be a trend…
We hope you will come visit all of us at 522 N Thompson on October 8th from 4-8pm.
See you there…
WOOD AND FAULK, SUITE 1
Detail at Wood and Faulk
The most enviable chair collection
a little helper
so many campstools making there way to somewhere….
a handsomely organized wall
so many nice details…
STACEY MATTRAW, SUITE 8
bits of paper that go into her assemblage
one persons mess is another’s inspiration. I love peering into the creative process.
Every studio needs a good hang out spot.
PORTLAND APOTHECARY, SUITE 7
Herbal oils soaking up the sun
so many beautiful and amazing smelling products
a collaboration with Takara jewelry designer Jen Goff
measuring essential oils.
such a beautiful corner in the Portland Apothecary studio.
light spilling through the southeast facing windows
ANDREW STANBRIDGE PHOTO AND ANDY PAIKO GLASS, SUITE 6
SO many plants
Glass works in process
stacks of Andrew’s photographs
Andy Paiko in his studio
the best way to get around
SARA BARNER and BRENDON FARRELL, SUITE 4
The door to Brendon Farrell’s studio
The whole building is full of plants!
Sara gluing up bag interiors
details in Sara’s studio
I love the light from the south facing windows in Sara’s studio
EMILY KATZ and ADAM PORTERFIELD/GOLDENRULEDESIGN
Inspiration wall in my studio
large wall hangings in process
Piles of rope and driftwood that I use in my macrame artworks.
Plants tucked in everywhere
The rainbow wall of ink in Adam Porterfield’s screenprinting studio