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Adónde's stackable dishes are also multifunctional: Plates double as lids, salt cellars or spoon rests; and bowls can be used as serving dishes or the ceramic equivalent of Tupperware.
The father-and-son team behind Agayof make sleek, contemporary Judaica.
Alto's customizable Steps ($240 for three) are fun, colorful enhancements to sparse staircases. They also prevent slipping and soften noise.
A hybrid table and shelf with a Jetsons-like design, Twist Table ($550) allows for maximum storage in small spaces.
Design your own accent light with The TwistTogether Lamp's ($104) interactive LED lighting platform.
These modular earrings ($55) have removable and interchangeable ornaments, and can be worn three different ways.
The abstract design of this Stixx hanging screen ($7.50 per square) lets it function as a window decoration or room partition.
Gagnon's individual ceramic parts ($3,920 for a set of six) cast a warm light on any surface.
Froebel's wooden blocks, tiles and sticks are used worldwide in early childhood education. This gift set ($40) contains the original designs developed by Friedrich Froebel in the 19th century.
If Brooklyn's new customizable-design store, Module R, reminds you of a dreamland for the indecisive, you're on the right track: Architect-turned-shopkeeper Don Rattner--admirer of all things swappable--wouldn't have it any other way.
Be it an interlocking wine rack ($143) or a winding bookcase, everything in this gallery-like boutique has a transformable element. Dwellers of small spaces will love the assortment of stackable home goods, especially Josef Albers's pastel Nesting Tables ($1,950 for a set of four) and Kartell's build-your-own bookshelf units ($32 to $148). We also scored a few of our favorite kitchen aids, like Christian Bjørn's Steam Towers and Joseph Joseph's stackable dishes.
The front of the shop has a MoMA Store vibe with magnetic reclaimed-wood fixtures ($250 for four), gleaming cubist menorahs ($220) and Swarovski watches with interchangeable bands ($95), and the back is brimming with educational toys like Froebel blocks--the same brand Frank Lloyd Wright played with as a kid--and prism puzzles.
While the goods aren't for a French country point of view, we love the thought Rattner has put into his stock. Each item on display offers a detailed backstory, and we've never seen so many attention-grabbing pieces in one place.
Module R, 141 Atlantic Ave. (between Henry and Clinton sts.); 718-360-9304 or store.module-r.com
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