KAHVI Cup | Nathalie Lautenbacher

MediumPorcelain, glazed on the inside and matte on the outside
SizeS = 0,5 dl, Ø 4 cm, M = 1 dl, Ø 7,3 cm, L = 2 dl, Ø 8,3 cm

An elegant and functional coffee and/or tea cup designed and made by ceramist Nathalie Lautenbacher in Espoo, Finland exclusively for Lokal Kollektion. The matte outside surface and the thinness of the cups make each or your coffee or tea moments a little more special. Ideal together with TASSI Saucer Plate. Dishwasher safe.

Special colours vary depending on availability – please contact info@lokalhelsinki.com if you wish to know more about available special colours or purchase directly if you wish to be surprised.

42,00 52,00 

Additional information


Grey – Smoke, Light Grey – Light Blue, Light Grey – White, Sand – Pink, Sand – White, Special Colour


L, M, S




Material 3

Franco-Finnish ceramicist and designer Nathalie Lautenbacher (b. 1974) has been creating tableware collections renowned for their delicate colour, subtle form and strong personal touch since 1999. Each year brings new additions to the ceramics family, with each unique object diligently created by pouring coloured porcelain into a plaster mold. In recent years, Lautenbacher has not only created ceramics to be put on tables, but also on walls and floors. Besides functional items, she creates large pots, wall art and ceramic installations in collaboration with the designer Naoto Niidome. Ceramic is combined with other carefully selected materials, such as textile, aluminium, wood, or plaster.

”There’s something very satisfying and addictive about working with clay. The slowness of it makes time stop, but you still feel as if you’re keeping up with life. It’s a material that gives you a firm hold of the world.

Tableware is much more than just platters or containers for food. I think it adds comfort to everyday life. An archetypal bowl or cup, even if it’s an age-old functional item, tells a story of something bigger — about sharing or stowing. That’s why making one remains interesting from one year to another.”

Nathalie Lautenbacher