The exhibition features 19 projects, each designed to respond to the theme Transformation. Some explore a transformation through material or process, while others refer to movements of the body or changes in nature.
Among the most eye-catching pieces in the show are Nora Kielland's tulip sculptures, which she created using clay, plaster and chicken wire.
Marthine Spinnangr's highly textured earthenware chair takes its cues from dance movements, while Kaja Dahl and Njål Andreassen present an object that could be a seat or a table, made out of two pine tree stumps.
Norwegian design collective Fold Oslo produced a playful collection of hooks and handles, all made out of scrap material from the Linaker furniture workshop.
One of the collective's members, Anna Maria Øfstedal Eng, also contributed a hanging wooden sculpture featuring unique patterns in its grain.
It was made using sour birch, which is wood was harvested after it has fallen and was already under attack by fungus.
The only textile work in the show comes from Elisabeth Stray Pedersen, founder of fashion label ESP, who has turned fabric offcuts into multi-purpose garments. Her designs include a jacket that doubles as a blanket and a seat pad that can be used as a bag.
Exhibition curator Kirsten Visdal said the aim behind the theme Transformation was to tap into "political and societal shifts which undoubtedly affect how we express ourselves through aesthetics and function".
"There lies a risk in unsettling something deap-seated when we touch upon the ingrained, the safe and the traditional," she said.
"At the same time, transformation is a tool that lets us give tribute to cultural heritage, by creating new interpretations, new stories and new objects to carry on the tradition," she continued.
"This enables new identity and new safe spaces for future generations."
Håndverk+ is on show at Galleri Format Oslo from 22 September to 30 October 2022. See Dezeen Events Guide for an up-to-date list of architecture and design events taking place around the world.