Mars Vase Medium Steel Blue
Mars Vase Medium Steel Blue
Mars Vase Medium Steel Blue
Mars Vase Medium Steel Blue
Mars Vase Medium Steel Blue

Mars Vase Medium Steel Blue

Mars medium vase combines the excellence of handmade lead-free crystal with the depth of stunning steel blue color, adding a modern aesthetic to any space. This medium-sized vase offers a sophisticated design and eye-catching color tone as a symbol of elegance and strong character. As part of the Mars selection, this glass vase perfectly marries the clarity of crystal with the richness of steel blue color.

Each Mars steel blue vase , carefully hand-shaped, is not just a vessel for displaying your flowers but also stands out as a work of art that enhances the aesthetic value of your space. The captivating color of this decorative vase captures and reflects light, spreading a dynamic atmosphere around, while its minimalist and modern design harmonizes with any interior decor. This decorative vase is an ideal choice for those looking to add an elegant touch to modern home decor, offering a rare harmony of craftsmanship and design at every glance.

Height: 7.09 in
Width: 7.09 in
Depth: 6.30 in
Material: Lead-free crystal

The mastery and craftsmanship of handmade glass is a signature of NUDE.

NUDE prides itself in its artisanal approach to glassware, specializing in handmade, pure crystalline glass, be the pieces blown or press-blown. With their Master blowers, NUDE continues to hand
make much of the world’s most acclaimed glassware.

We recommend washing this product by hand using a soft sponge, brush or by hand.

Please avoid using the scourer side of the sponge as it will create scratching on the surface of the glass.

After hand washing let the product dry. Finish cleaning by drying and polishing the product using a soft cloth, preferably micro fiber.


Pentagon Design

Arni Aromaa and Sauli Suomela established their agency, Pentagon Design, in 1996 – even though they were still studying for their MA in Industrial Design at Helsinki’s University of Art and Design at the time. Now they run a studio of 15, including industrial, graphic and interior designers, engineers, and economists. Their projects range from packaging for a Finnish confectionery company to the interior of a new library. Their design education, which followed the Bauhaus ideology, has left them with a preference for restraint and rigour, while coming from Finland means they have always thought of glass as a primary material. “The Finnish glass heritage is so strong,” they say. “In the same way that every interior architect has to design at least one chair in their lifetime, every Finnish designer has to work with glass.”