Our Ceramics Collection is curated from different artists and artisans.


From chaffé cups to egg pans to mezza plates and serving bowls, our selection of clay cookware and kitchenware is the beautiful work of Maladroit.

Maladroit started in November 2020 right after the explosion and the financial crisis Lebanon was going through. The main aim was to revive the Lebanese clay sector while adding an artistic touch by collaborating with local artists.


Home of Hestia:
Home of Hestia was launched in December 2021 by Lebanese architect Tracey Eid. Her love for pottery started in 2019 when her friends offered her a pottery class. And then, a brand was born.

Home of Hestia is a reflection of who Tracey is and the things she likes. She creates functional products with a unique aesthetic at the core.

Tracey’s inspiration comes from a nostalgia for products that were crafted with care and lasted a lifetime. And ceramic is the perfect material as it has stood the test of time over and over again.

Tracey’s pieces are handcrafted with a lot of love, care and attention to detail. Because of that, each item is unique and no two pieces are alike.


Mira Melki is the artist behind the brand. Her brand is the pure fruition of Lebanese soul craftsmanship and Mediterranean breezy vibes. The whole concept emerged after she became a blessed mom of an identical set of twins living on a pine hill looking over the Mediterranean. Her designs are earthy organic with a twist of traditional style combining ceramics with olive or oak leaves, prints of traditional rattan, just like her motherland a mix of emotions a mosaic of culture … that’s CERAMOUR.

Sicou is a sleep deprived mum of two, designer, illustrator, potter and printmaker, Coffee junkie, font nerd, Cookbook addict & kitchen enthusiast.
Sicou is spreading ideas, creating identities, drawing, carving, printing, pottering, cooking, eating, and sometimes sleeping.

Sasha in Space:
Sasha Abela is a contemporary artist, ceramist and Scenographer currently based in London. Inspired by the human body, nature and space, her work reflects on the ways upon which we interact with our environment. Her practice questions the relationship in which bodies and objects connect, transform, and respond to one another in different spaces.
Ceramics is a tool to incorporate sculptures into a more habitable and intimate space, and are often texturized and played with to mimic different organisms in our biospheres.

Zah Clay:

Rediscovering Lebanese clay. An immersion into the uniqueness of this land. Slow. Experimental. Discovering the Unexpected. Embracing the Imperfect.
Based in Beirut, filmmaker and ceramist Zeina Aboul-Hosn contrasts her work with film by exploring the process of creating ceramics.
She discovered ceramics after moving back to Beirut from London 10 years ago. From news rooms, war zones, and refugee crises, her attention shifted to the pottery studio. From the start of her work in ceramics, she was drawn to the touch and color of Lebanese clay, which she uses exclusively in her work.
Her exploration of Lebanese clay has pushed the boundaries of this material to its limits, creating pieces of a special character, generosity, and presence.