Design Quarters


Wine Breather Carafe 34 oz

by Norm Architects

Estimated Ship Date On or Before 12/30


The Wine Breather Carafe is an innovative wine decanter designed by Norm Architects for Danish brand MENU. Light the candles, open a bottle of wine, place the Wine Breather Carafe over the bottleneck, and flip it all upside down: the wine will run through the decanting unit and into the large carafe for perfect aeration. Flip it all around once more to get the wine back in the original bottle, pour it, and taste the advantages of a wine with 10 times the oxygen: acidity and bitterness evaporate, allowing taste and aroma to fully develop.

MENU is dedicated to producing high quality design pieces with a modern, crisp Scandinavian look.

Wine Breather Carafe by Norm Architects for MENU
- Innovative, modern design
- Glass, Steel, Silicone, Plastic
- Can be washed in a dishwasher on a normal washing program. Use a cloth to dry. Do not use any cleaners with chemicals, solvents,
or harsh abrasives.
- ∅ 6.5” x H 8.6”, volume 34 oz
- Made in China


Glass, Steel, Silicone, Plastic
6.5" H 8.6" Capacity 34 oz


Norm Architects
Norm Architects

Norm Architects is a multidisciplinary studio focusing on residential architecture, commercial interiors and industrial design. Norm Architects was founded in 2008 by Jonas Bjerre-Poulsen and Kasper Rønn, later joined by Linda Korndal. The essence of Norm Architects’ work is found in the balance between richness and restraint, order and complexity. A simplicity that carries bigger ideas. Guided by the body and mind rather than by trends or technology, Norm Architects’ projects explore ideas that not only look good but that also feel good. Architecture becomes thoughtful, minimalism acquires softness and visual matter assumes haptic qualities. Their work is sharp and crisp and reflects their focus on quality, details, and durability. Situated on one of the oldest streets in Copenhagen, Denmark, they build on the traditions of Scandinavian design of timeless aesthetics, natural materials and upholding Modernist principles of restraint and refinement.