Oil and Vinegar Bottle
Design by Pentagon Design
This NUDE Tilt oil and vinegar bottle is typified by an extremely clean silhouette and a long, angled neck topped with a black stopper. Cut from the lead-free crystal that’s carefully weighted for stability, the result is equal parts comfortable to use and contemporary.
- 300 cc / 102 mm / 184 mm
- Lead-free crystal
NUDE is shipping to countries outside the countries Turkey, US and Europe from NUDE's International store. All orders made on NUDE International are dispatched from Turkey, Istanbul.
Customers ordering on the International store will be served with Delivery Duty Unpaid (DDU) and will be charged for items purchased and the shipping only. Import duties or tax costs (where applicable) will be invoiced to you directly from DHL or an import broker appointed to you. Your delivery country’s import duties may be charged to you when your parcel reaches customs. As custom duties are out of our control, we are unable to confirm the financial limits that exempt you from being charged.
You can return your product up to 14 days after receiving your order. Please make sure the product is in original package, not used nor damaged.
In case of a faulty product, reach out to us through our customer service. Keep your order number and pictures of the faulty product at hand for a fast service.
The mastery and craftsmanship of handmade glass is a signature of NUDE. NUDE prides itself in its artisanal approach to glassware, specialising in handmade, pure crystalline glass, be the pieces blown, pressed, or press-blown. With 350 Master blowers, NUDE continues to handmake much of the world’s most acclaimed glassware.
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.”