Shop The Palette
Chestnut Grain / Conor Holden
Hall Table / Eamon Quinn
Dancing Light / Martin Wright
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The bog is an entity, living and breathing, in the heart of Ireland. Ronnie Graham believes “the bog wood seems to emit a haunting power” and he uses its buried oak as the root of his artform. The colour Ancient Black lives in the layers of his sculptures.
This warm, earth grey is named after the Basking Sharks that inhabit the West Coast of Ireland.
The steel-grey Bobbin spins on the sewing machine, a crucial part of the process in delivering thread to the design.
A leaden grey, like the slates of the stately homes or ruins of castles dotted across the landscape.
This muted sage embodies the quiet softness of Ireland’s rural ruins.
The Dense Fog creeps down in the morning dew over the green-grey bogs and hills.
Across the bogs, the heather dusts its light mauve tones over the dark turf ground.
Whether an Irish Thoroughbred, with ledendary bloodlines, or a statuesque Irish Draught horse — both rely on the the strong grey of the Farrier’s Nail.
The gravel roads of rural Ireland are the namesake of this deep and earthen grey.
The carpenter adds the final touch to his work to give it purpose: the steel-grey hinge.
The magnificent mountain views of the Sligo landscape surround John Ryan’s workshop, inspiring his stunning ceramic creations. John infuses the stone-grey colour of the beautiful Horseshoe Mountain into the pottery of his hand-thrown wheel.
From the lead of the pencil comes the beginning of many designs and creations; this sharp grey is the start of a beautiful scheme.
The effortlessly stylish textile pieces by Laura Wilkinson are inspired by Dublin’s shadowed coastline. Line Art, a smoky off-white colour, echoes the silver foil typical of her prints.
On A Clear Night, off the Atlantic Coast of Ireland, be captivated by the stars in the deep black skies.
The smooth, flat and grey Shavehook carves out works of art.
Down on the working bogs of Ireland are the almost black sod stacks — six to each, air dried and aged — a coveted and ancient fuel.
This earthen grey is found off the coast of Kerry on the famous megalithic stone formation that is Skellig Rock.
Take the road less travelled, along the Stoney Way. The Valentia stone used in Sonia Caldwell’s stonework reveals this beautiful mauve-grey tone as she shapes the stone with her traditional hand tools.
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