August 1 - September 9, 2017

Todd St. John is a New York based designer and artist whose work crosses multiple disciplines and media. In the surfaces and forms of all St. John’s work—whether furniture, product, graphic campaign or illustration—reside the crosscurrents of his varied experiences and interests in texture, scale, light, movement, image, abstraction, and materiality. His furniture and installation works, which debuted in 2015, focus on minimal yet playful forms rendered in natural materials with an eye for fine craftsmanship and detail. The Division series of works featured in the exhibition are comprised of large scale airy geometrical structures formed from solid brass, alongside a series of experimental maquettes that expand the project with variations of form and media. 

St. John’s work has been exhibited widely and was included in the Cooper-Hewitt National Design Triennial: Design Now. He taught for nine years at the Yale School of Art’s Graduate Design Program and currently runs a multidisciplinary design studio. 

Todd St. John, Division 01, 2017, Solid brass, 69" × 72" × 18" 

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I never felt compelled to get involved with rugs until I met Brian. The way he integrates metal with textile is brilliant! And I can guarantee you’ve never felt anything so soft and luxurious in a floor covering! --Stefan

Twentieth is proud to announce ERDEN’s Southern California launch.

Founded in 2016 by Brian Erden, ERDEN’s approach to rug design rests on three primary pillars: technique, innovation, and curiosity. Drawing from such disparate genre as theater and physics, ERDEN’s first collection of hand-woven carpets is comprised of materials ranging from suri alpaca to patinated bronze.


Humps uses buried negative space of hemp flatweave and the natural loft of camelhair to effect undulated dunes of pile.


Two Bar combines unique yarn prep with ERDEN’s patented embedding of objects into a woven textile for the floor—in this case, bronze bars with hand-channeled surface details.


Etched is available in Mohair, Alpaca, Merino, and Hemp with staccato dashes of two types of hand-carved bronze.


Park uses the pressure contained in each knot to cause an ombre-of-design in an otherwise static trellis.


ERDEN’s purest design: Steps in Suri Alpaca.

All designs are available in custom sizes.

For more information please email us at

Once in a while a line comes along, seemingly out of nowhere, that grabs your imagination. This is one of those! --Stefan

Twentieth is proud to exclusively represent Larose Guyon in Los Angeles

Verchères, a small picturesque village along the St. Lawrence River near Montreal is the home of Larose Guyon, the company founded by Audrée L. Larose and Félix Guyon. Together they work with luxury materials to yield highly original lighting fixtures that possess a keen attention to detail. Their versatile, customizable designs are as much about the warmth and quality of the light as the object itself.


Liane is a part of La Belle Époque collection which revisits the elegance of the late nineteenth century with artisanal metal objects. The designs recall machinery from the same era re-contextualized to fit into a modern luxury aesthetic.

Le Royer

In contrast to La Belle Époque collection, Le Royer focuses on simplicity through a modern lens. All frills have been dialed down to reveal a smooth and minimal structure. Available in numerous custom configurations.



The Otero chandelier, named after Spanish-Parisian dancer and courtesan Caroline "La Belle" Otéro, is another object in the collection La Belle Époque. Fine metal chains add shimmering layers of detail that are both elegant and imposing, channeling Caroline Otero's exotic style and passion for jewelry.


Hand-blown glass balls sit atop a brass bar to create a minimal and elegant suspended lighting statement. Available in single, double, and triple globe designs. 

All lighting designs are available in copper, brass, black & nickel.

For more information please email us at

Lee Broom is one of the UK's leading product and interior designers. Working closely with talented traditional British manufacturers since 2007 he has released over 75 furniture and lighting products. With a background in both theatre and fashion, The Guardian commented "Lee Broom is to furniture what Marc Jacobs or Tom Ford is to fashion."

RING LIGHT A polished brass sphere, pierced by a dimmable circular fluorescent tube to form Ring Light, a pendant of simplicity and elegance.

Twentieth is proud to represent Lambert et Fils, a Montreal-based lighting design studio founded in 2010 by Samuel Lambert. The studio is influenced by mid-century Modernism, the Industrial Age, as well as Lambert's own minimalist aesthetic. Lambert et Fils combines these influences with a contemporary mindset to create the varied and distinctive lighting collection you see here.

BEAUBIEN Floor lamp / Pendant / Wall lamp Brass, powder-coated aluminum, and steel 5"D x 17"W x 60"H

ATOMIUM Pendant Brass 38"D x 33.5"W x 23"H

CLIFF FLOOR Floor lamp Brass, powder-coated aluminum, and black nylon wire 25.5"D x 33.25"W x 61.25"H

ANTIPODE Pendant Brass 5"D x 47"W x 12.5"H

CLARK Desk Lamp Brass, powder-coated aluminum, marble, and black nylon wire 6.25"D x 10"W x 18"H

PERCHOIR Pendant Brass and black nylon wire 5"D x 17"W x 26.25"H

DOT LINE SUSPENSION Pendant Brass, powder-coated aluminum, and black nylon wire 2"D x 72"W x 5.5"H

BEAUBIEN SUSPENSION Pendant Brass and powder-coated aluminum 19"D x 19"W x 23"H

CLIFF SUSPENSION Pendant Brass 22.25"D x 42.5"W x 26"H

The studio extends its collection through a constant exploration of new materials, forms, and applications. Lambert et Fils is committed to a tradition of quality, in-house design, and craftsmanship in lighting.

Lindsey Adelman with Branching Bubble Chandelier

Detail, glass barnacle with gold foil and brass stamen

Custom Branching Chandelier with rope

Detail, Porcelain and Leather Pendant

Branching Burst Chandelier

Small Knotty Bubbles Sconce

Custom Burst Chandelier, polished nickel

Fish Wing necklace

Branching Chandelier with custom powder-coat arms, brass hardware and porcelain shades

Stacking Bubble Chandelier

Shade models and natural inspiration at studio

Custom Knotty Bubbles Chandelier

Clamp Light installation

Lindsey Adelman with Branching Bubble Chandelier

A sculptural expression of movement and wit, Palindrome chandelier is a malleable fixture that can fulfill any spatial and aesthetic need. Its looping form, driven by a sequence of shaped steel arms and cast glass heads, can be read forward or backward (much like a palindromic number or word) and if desired, folds into itself with ease. This kinetic chandelier's sand-blasted lamps diffuse LED light in a soft, yet powerful manner and can be rotated to further enhance atmosphere. Custom powder coatings available.

Available here: RBW Palindrome at Twentieth

BUILT FROM SCRATCH Samuel Amoia and Fernando Mastrangelo of AMMA Studio combine industrial and household ingredients into works of singular beauty

In the Brooklyn workshop of AMMA Studio, ordinary materials await alchemical transformations. Piles of salt, ground coffee, and other commonplace substances are mixed with clear resin, which binds the grains before they're joined with cement and molded into strikingly beautiful furnishings. For founders Samuel Amoia and Fernando Mastrangelo, using such unconventional media, rather than wood or stone, is a way to bring something new to the table—figuratively and literally. "I look at furniture all day long, and it's always the same stuff, made with the same materials," says Amoia, who has his own eponymous interior design firm as well. Mastrangelo, an artist, adds, "Our idea was to do something totally fresh. If you buy a slab of marble, you already have something gorgeous. But if you start with the everyday and elevate it, you can achieve something intriguing, something special." A drum stool, for instance, fuses baby-blue cement with pink Himalayan salt, producing exquisite strata of color and texture. A rectilinear side table is composed of a spare cement shell with a luminous silica lining. And a large-scale faceted mirror features a frame encrusted with navy-blue glass crystals. Although the pair just launched AMMA Studio in May—offering both limited-edition and custom-made creations—they've already received a string of notable commissions, among them pieces for Soho House in London and Berlin and for DeLorenzo Gallery in New York. The design establishment, meanwhile, is buzzing. "I love the concept behind AMMA," says AD100 decorator Stephen Sills, for whom Amoia once worked. "Their furnishings have such an elegant, minimalist quality." The duo, for their part, are just enjoying the crossover between their independent professions. "It's sculptural furniture that can be viewed as art but is fully functional," emphasizes Amoia. As Mastrangelo notes of the pieces' often soluble origins, "even if you pour water on them, they're not going to melt." -TIM MCKEOUGH

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