Decorating kitchens and restaurants with just the right item can be a real chore sometimes. Finding something that says cooking to your guests is important and shouldn’t be too kitschy for the kitchen.
The “Funly mee Kitchen Restaurant Cutlery Spoon Wall Decoration, Cast Iron Wall Decor with Fork and Spoon for Rustic Kitchen or Dinning Room” (boy that’s a long name) looks like a great addition for your space.
These two spoons, fork and draining spoon are made of cast iron and removeable from the stand. The whole thing measures 13 by 9 inches.
Be warned this is decorative cutlery only and not to be used for any cooking of any sort at all!
We haven’t found them for sale anywhere but we have found an almost sorta kinda look a like set available.
There are 5 spoons in different pattern and 1 fork in a set and they are made of zinc alloy material. I would not put these in the dishwasher.
Are they the same set? No. Are they close? Yup. I believe they have that same sort of look and feel. It’s your call. The name of this set is rather long and complicated so just check out the link below.
Many times we have covered concept designs for cutlery and every time it feels like I’m a kid again looking a flying cars or jet packs that we predicted for the future. Well we have a electric cars and water skis finally. So what about the amazing 3D printed flatware designs we keep seeing? When are they going into mass production and onto our dining room tables?
Francis Bitoni Studio uses 3D metal printing technology to create amazing cutlery in sterling silver. It’s called Setae Flatware with handles of four metal strands that intertwine gracefully to finish in a point. The spoons are interesting, the knife looks like an elfish sword, but the forks are an incredible organic design.
No sign of it being available to the public sadly. Maybe we have to wait for our own in-home 3D printer like Star Trek?
They describe the work very well on their website:
“Four independent strands cohere and separate creating a landscape of fibers nestled into the hand. The separation and cohesion of these long linear elements is used to produces local difference to beautifully satisfy the demands of a functional set of flatware.”