Dezeen and Clippings.com team up
for Christmas online pop-up

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Vessel Series 01-03 by Samuel Wilkinson  for Decode

Dezeen has teamed up with online design store Clippings.com to curate a digital pop-up shop full of gift ideas for Christmas.

Shop Dezeen at Clippings.com presents a carefully chosen range of furniture, lighting, homewares and gifts by leading brands and young designers, just in time for the festive season. The digital pop-up store is now open until 31 December 2013.

Silt tea set by VW+BS
Silt tea set by VW+BS. Main image: Vessel Series 01-03 by Samuel Wilkinson for Decode

Products available include handcrafted furniture by upcoming British designer Bethan Gray, inflated metal objects by avant-garde Polish brand Zieta, and exquisite tableware by VW+BS.

Customers around the world can buy from the Christmas shop and Clippings.com will coordinate the logistics, getting the product from the brand or designer in the most efficient and affordable way.

Tom Mallory, Co-founder of Clippings.com, comments: "We've been a huge fan of Dezeen ever since it first launched. The site continues to offer new and exciting ideas, keeping us constantly inspired by all the creative projects from around the world.

Plopp stool by Oskar Zieta for Hay
Plopp stool by Oskar Zieta for Hay

"We, at Clippings.com, share the same passion and appreciation for beautiful objects and architecture, and we are absolutely delighted to work on this curated shop with Dezeen. We hope that the Christmas Shop will provide an additional boost to those amazing young designers we have been supporting, making great designs more accessible to everyone."

"People love browsing Dezeen for products for their homes, but until now they've then had to figure out for themselves where to buy them," said Dezeen founder and editor-in-chief Marcus Fairs. "Now they can click straight through to our curated Christmas shop on Clippings."

A one-stop destination for design-lovers, Clippings.com is not only a marketplace to buy original and exclusive homewares, but also a unique creative sourcebook, taking its name from the tradition of clipping images out of magazines for inspiration.