All posts under: Products
Just outside the northeast corner of Philadelphia, you’ll find Kensington, a neighborhood that would remind any New Yorker of Bushwick. It’s industrial, with working and abandoned factories neighboring each other and some subsidized housing neighboring new lofts. It’s a little rough, but, it’s “on the rise.”
We wrote a springtime (almost) poem about our new blush-colored collection, from your friends at LMT, to you!
Spring is here, and LiLY is in bloom! This nine-piece porcelain banquet collection from Ariane is set apart by its subtle, quilted embossment – decoration without distraction. It’s a clean, fresh look that will satisfy all your embossment needs, whether hosting a party of 4 or 400.
Ask and you shall receive – wood-handled flatware. It’s an easy way to add warmth and hygge to the tabletop.
We’re pleased to present CARRARA, a collection of marbleized dinnerware with Old World inspiration. Modeled after the stone quarries in Tuscany, this historic design denotes classic Italian opulence.
We’re pretty certain that the commercial kitchen of 2018 will be about quality, not quantity. With this in mind, we’ve made it a priority to partner with factories that focus on efficiency, quality control, and superior production. Julabo—the newest small equipment partner of Little M Tucker—is one of those companies.
We’ve noticed your ‘need for sheen’—and we totally get it. Who doesn’t love copper, gold, and black flatware? But if you love it so much that you’re purchasing 5-piece sets from Crate & Barrel for your restaurant space, it’s time to call in reinforcements.
Mark our words: 2018 will be the year of simplicity. We’ve seen it creeping up all 2017-long, and we must say, we’re thrilled. The reason? Come November, we’ll be stocking two new Figgjo collections—Ting and Oslo—that celebrate minimalist and modern Scandinavian design.
LMT Partners With Martin Kastner, The Most Influential Dinnerware Designer in Modern American History
Photography: Hugo Juarez for Steelite International. At Little M Tucker, we live for great plates. Just like classic art, the first reveal of any plating technique rarely tells the whole story. You have to look deeper and ask, how was this created? Take Martin Kastner, an artist who started a plating evolution, as one fine example. A blacksmith by trade, Kastner founded his design company in 1998 and tailored it to the needs of chefs.