IPPIN PROJECT Extends Pop-Up in Industry City

New Year’s Japanese Artisans & Makers Market

Weekends in January from 11:30 a.m. until 5:30 p.m.

Makers Guild, INDUSTRY CITY –  51 35th Street, 2nd Floor (Industry City Building #5), Brooklyn

We’re already in the second week of the new year! You’ve exchanged presents with everyone on your holiday list by now, but maybe you’re not completely satisfied with everything you received. Maybe you forgot to buy someone a gift. Or maybe you just feel like shopping for products made by skilled Japanese artisans.

We have great news for you: IPPIN PROJECT, whom we featured in our Holiday Gift Guide, extended their pop-up in Industry City! Their New Year’s Japanese Artisans & Makers Market is open on weekends all month through Sunday, January 30.

The Weekend Market is open to the public. IPPIN PROJECT is featuring new product items as well as some architectural materials. They have re-stocked some items, so if you wanted to purchase something that was sold-out during their holiday pop-up, now is your chance!

https://www.instagram.com/p/CYeVueQt_gD/

Pop-up Dates

Friday, January 14 through Sunday, January 16
Friday, January 21 through Sunday, January 23
Friday, January 28 through Sunday, January 30
Hours for all days are from 11:30 a.m. until 5:30 p.m.

About IPPIN PROJECT

New York-based interior design firm CRAFITS DESIGN STUDIO started IPPIN PROJECT in 2014 with the purpose of giving Japanese makers of furniture and home decor an outlet to sell their products abroad. With a designer/decorator’s background, they are focused on introducing Japanese traditional techniques and hand-crafted works in high-quality designs.

Products such as tableware, interior goods, and kitchen tools are available as well as items made from Japanese materials such as Kumiko wood screen, Kawara tile, Washi wall coverings, and more.

The products they carry are not mass-produced in Japan; they are made from limited materials and by skilled artisans. IPPIN PROJECT also produces custom-made furniture using traditional Japanese material with a contemporary twist.

For more information, please visit IPPIN PROJECT’s website.

Photo from ippinproject.com