The ever-evolving world of KHAITE extends to the art of the table with objects developed by Ginori 1735, the centuries-old Florentine design house. The new homeware collection unites art and craftsmanship through striking yet graceful objects of pure porcelain.

The custom print from KHAITE’s Resort 2024 collection, inspired by the Ginori 1735 archives, is reimagined on a leafy background to pattern the collection’s vase and dessert plate. A lone woman from the scene lounges in an elevated bathtub on the soup plate, bread plate, and as a beguiling tabletop statue. The collection also takes inspiration from the transformative details distinctive to KHAITE designs. These are nuances of form, fit, and fabrication that move the familiar into the sublime.

Available exclusively at KHAITE Mercer Street and East Hampton.

The artisans of Ginori 1735 embraced the challenge of interpreting the fluid drape of sculpted pleats and flounced, ruffled hems in the medium of porcelain.

The result is a dynamically formed trio of tea accessories—teapot, teacup, and saucer—in a deep blue glaze that illuminates rippled edges. The nuanced effect is reprised in the serene trompe l’oeil folds that encircle the collection’s dinner plate.


The creation process of the teapot, teacup, and sculpture begins in the modeling laboratory. It is here, consulting the sketches drawn by KHAITE that the master sculptors create the plaster model that will be used to create the original mold. The next phase is the casting, in which the liquid mixture of porcelain is poured into the mold. Once the water contained in the mixture is absorbed, it creates a suitable thickness on the walls of the mold to give life to the product. Each and every piece is then worked by expert hands. The product obtained is then fired at 1000°C, and then coated with a particular blue glaze making it shiny and resistant when fired again at 1400°C.

The plates and vases are screen printed. This process makes it possible to obtain a decal which is then applied by hand to the porcelain objects; the products are then fired in Ginori 1735’s kilns. At the end, every single product is carefully examined by specialized personnel.