In honor of Black Friday, we highlight five follow-worthy galleries, each of whom present to-die-for design objects that belong on your holiday (or dream) wish list. All exhibitors at Design Miami/
, these galleries show an incredible array of visually striking, ingenious designs, from ceramic chairs in a rainbow of colors, to a tech-inspired living room set, to an unimaginably wild chest of drawers.
Gabrielle Ammann // Gallery
: Located in Cologne, Gabrielle Ammann // Gallery
represents an impressive lineup of contemporary designers who explore the intersections of art, architecture and design. Between ’s
elegant convertible chair/coffee table/sculpture, and ’s
charming chairs in a variety of exquisite shapes and colors, the gallery’s Design Miami/ booth shows a range of graceful, innovative design.
: Netherlands gallery Priveekollektie specializes in contemporary art and limited-edition, collectible design, and artists merging the two disciplines. Their Design Miami/ booth highlights include whimsical text-inspired dining tables by
, and an incredible, unconventional chest of drawers by
: With a lineup of top modern and mid-century designers and a specialization in French post-war design, New York’s Magen H Gallery has built a reputation for showing significant sculpture, decorative arts, and ceramics. At Design Miami/, Magen H’s booth is characterized by minimal design and clean lines including a classic wood stool by
and a sleek cocktail table by
: Specializing in 21st-century design, Industry Gallery has locations in Washington D.C. and Los Angeles, and represents several of the leading contemporary designers. In their On/Site booth at the fair, the gallery shows top designer Benjamin Rollins Caldwell and his furniture made with the inners of computers and obsolete electronics parts.
Galerie Patrick Seguin
: Located in the Parisian Bastille district, Galerie Patrick Seguin also represents major French postwar designers who are acclaimed on an international level. At Design Miami/ Patrick Seguin shows one of the most visible and talked-about works at the fair, a life-size, assembled, prefab house designed by postwar French master