From stone-and-metallic stools and study mirrors to frankincense-infused diffusers and colour-blocked plates.

Leisure Time

The furniture equivalent of a luxurious velvet track suit, Gus Modern’s Nexus modular seating (starting from $1,365) is based around a single chair and chaise that can be combined into sofas or sectionals. Available in four fabrics, including this gorgeous shade of spruce.

Out of This World

Interconnected glass plates form the Eclipse three-piece chandelier ($5,600) from Lee Broom’s ongoing, masterful Observatory collection of lighting. (Aurora arrives this spring.)

Gone Coastal

Pacific Natural by designer-of-the-moment Jenni Kayne (Rizzoli, $60) takes a holistic approach to entertaining, with recipes, planted landscapes, home-decor ideas and DIY projects all organized by season.

Midas Touch

This stone and metallic stool by Kartell ($500) makes a statement—no, an exclamation point!—with its beautifully detailed, faceted surface. Available in chrome or gold, as shown.

Surface Tension

Ethnicraft’s Stairs series of oak cabinets (four-door sideboard shown, $4,268) reimagines flat-front cabinetry with a stepped facade designed to create a sense of movement.

Global Effort

Designed in New Zealand and ethically made in India, Nodi rugs (doormats from $220; larger sizes from $1,560 to $4,320) are made from braided jute and wool, imparting a modern, textured materiality to interior spaces.

Details, Details

Ligne Roset’s Ura mirrors (small, 22-inch diameter, $698; large, 30-inch diameter, $1,100) are a study in subtle craftsmanship, with edges finished in red-black or yellow-gold lacquer.

Endurance Test

To mark the occasion of its 75th anniversary, Ikea has released a collection inspired by old favourites, such as the shapely Råane armchair ($49.99), a nod to a 1983 design.

Fireside Companion

Nest’s Hearth reed diffuser ($66) is the scent of wood fire, combining oud wood with frankincense and hints of smoky embers.

The Shape of Things

These colour-blocked stoneware plates ($75 each) by Kalika Bowlby—our reigning Maker of the Year—are ready to serve or put on display.