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  • The 'eternal line' of the Celts weaves in and out of this finely crafted design, named for a spectacularly scenic part of the west Highlands.

  • This lyrical design draws inspiration from flowers and natural forms, as well as the vision of the Arts and Crafts Movement.

  • Eve

    Hours spent in an Edenic garden inspired this collection, rich in the imagery of growth and renewal, with delicate natural textures reproduced in a way unique to Ola Gorie.

  • Suggested by the work of Frances MacDonald, sister-in-law of Charles Rennie Macintosh and an outstanding artist in her own right.

  • Happy Valley evokes the rustic themes beloved of some of the great British ceramic designers of the '20s and '30s.

  • A simple yet powerful evocation of one of the most universal and well loved symbols.

  • Lines both bold and delicate flow into and around each other, creating a form as natural as a beautiful landscape, as harmonious as a song.

  • Margaret Macdonald was married to Charles Rennie Mackintosh, the renowned Glasgow-based architect and designer.

  • In Vienna in 1900, Margaret MacDonald exhibited a series of gesso panels entitled 'May Queen'.

  • A collection that nods to the luscious, intricate designs of the Arts and Crafts Movement - and in particular the fine Scottish illustrator Jessie M King - yet is crisp, uncluttered and unmistakably contemporary in its styling.

  • A tribute to the lyrical, graceful forms beloved of the Art Nouveau movement of the early 20th Century.

  • In 1902, Margaret Macdonald Mackintosh created 'The White Rose and the Red Rose', an enigmatic gesso panel featuring ethereal female figures and stylised blossoms.

  • In the early 1900s, the Glasgow art scene was revolutionized by Charles Rennie Mackintosh's innovative ideas, including this one from his 'Art Lover's House'.

  • Sirius is the brightest star visible from earth.

  • The arts and fashions of the Tudor age were rich with embroidery, tapestry and precious stones.

  • Margaret Macdonald worked with her husband on creating the famous Willow Tea Rooms in Sauchiehall Street, Glasgow.