The Navigator

The clock, or a chronometer if you want to be fancy about it, is an extraordinarily accurate mechanical timepiece which were used in navigation for centuries.

As a representation of this, and a homage to the deeply rooted maritime heritage of Norway (excluding som darker chapters), the hour markers on the dial are stylistic representations of sails.



The Deckhand

The Deckhand is the jack of all trades. The one that gets shit done, no questions asked.

The rugged exterior, despite a smaller stature than it's officer counterpart "The Navigator", bear witness of someone that has been through a storm before - and survived.

The Deckhand is your preferred choice for having your back, keeping your time and you're ass out of trouble.




The English word kraken, in the sense of the infamous sea creature, derives from the Norwegian word "kraken" or "krakjen" which again are the definite forms of krake ("the krake") - whatever that is.

According to a Norwegian dictionary, the root meaning of krake is malformed or overgrown, crooked tree". Ah, that explains it!

It is thought that krake in the sense of a "multi-armed sea monster" or "octopus" is derived from the meaning "crooked tree", as trunks with crooked branches or outgrowths, as well as drags, wooden or not, readily conjure up the image of acephalopod, making it a descriptive name initially.

Well, less known to the rest of the world, a Krakk, in Norwegian is also a stool, or piece of furniture, without a backrest.

Do I need to say more? No, you get it!

So, The Krakken, is basically a bathroom stool (no, not that kind), or even kitchen aid, that enables the tiny people (ref. children) of the house to participate in the every day activities like washing your hands, brushing of face skeletons (teeth) etc.



The "draugr" or "draug" is an undead creature from the Scandinavian saga literature and folktales. Commentators extend the term draugr to the undead in medieval literature, even if it is never explicitly referred to as such in the text, and designated them rather as a haugbĂși or an aptrganga, literally "again-walker"

Well, what Wikipedia fails to mention is that in Norwegian folklore, in addition to Draugen, or Draugr, we have a mythical creature called "Dodraugen" which may be directly translated to "Toilet-draugr".

So, as the little brother to Krakken, Draugen are here to help the same demographic to achieve the same bodily functions expected carried out in an lavatory/bath room.


Towel Ladder

A ladder usually consists of two "longies" with two or more "shorties" in between.

What I have realised is that I do not know enough about ladders. A short "google" though, would teach me that the longies are called "rails", whilst the shorties are called "steps".

"Steps" I can get behind, but "rails"? No! Longies are a far better name and descriptive of their physical properties - which is in line with our design philosophy.

So at best, this is a creation of three steps sandwiched between two longies - providing ample storage for your towel needs!