Where Art Touches The Endless


Our Story

God created Aeon(Eternity & Beauty), man created the wall for bounding this emptiness.

He created ware, houses, castles and temples for making sense out of emptiness.

They wanted to honour their needs with the items they have created. They honoured themselves with their homes, with their houses in the castles, their gods in their temples, with their Urns with their beloved’s ashes.

Nature created the rain for vivid life, man created the roof for avoiding rain, Nature created the dead for reborn, man created the eternity in memories, Nature created the body that returns to itself and man created the ashes remand from the bodies.

The story of Binthus begins through an ancient road, on Sunny Mediterranean Coast.
While walking on this ancient road of thousands of years, one wonders whose footsteps you meet from the past. Who, What would they like? How would they live?
We did not know anyone except kings and nobles who have a statue in society, sarcophagus or stun raised in his name.
Until the end of the day, until I see the sarcophagus of a sailor who once sailed across the vast blue seas. The sarcophagus was remembering its eternal guest with these sentences

”His ship anchored in the last harbour, to not leaving for eternity. Because there is no help from the wind or the daylight anymore
After leaving the light-bearing dawn Captain Eudemos,His short-lived ship buried there like a day, like a broken wave. “

It was Captain Eudemos, for whom a sarcophagus was built.Once he enjoyed of salty wind of Blue-Sunny sea.

He died thousands of years ago, but the story was right there. Binthus ended the road with the idea of ​​an Urn that will be remembered even hundreds of years later, inspired by Captain Eudemos.
In fact, it is an extremely difficult job to leave something to the physical world in the virtual world we live in.

Omer Nugman OZYAGMAN

Growing up in a very isolated region of Central Anatolia Omer says I developed a close kinship with Tile Art as a young child.

”That kinship is the basis for his art in which the pattern and textures of the ancient cult of Tile Art turned into the graphically striking his creation”

Sometimes is a painting on tile is a timeless signature underglaze for him.

Working with ancient pattern with organic paints Omer sometimes employs a bold colour and pattern.

Underglaze is a method of decorating pottery in which painted decoration is applied to the surface before it is covered with a transparent ceramic glaze and fired in a kiln.

Ceramic glaze is an impervious layer or coating of a vitreous substance which has been fused to a ceramic body through firing. Glaze can serve to colour, decorate or waterproof an item.

Glazing renders earthenware vessels suitable for holding liquids, sealing the inherent porosity of unglazed biscuit earthenware. It also gives a tougher surface. The Glaze is also used on stoneware and porcelain. In addition to their functionality, glazes can form a variety of surface finishes, including degrees of a glossy or matte finish and colour. Glazes may also enhance the underlying design or texture either unmodified or inscribed, carved or painted.

In Tile Art geometric shapes representing cosmic thoughts and beliefs, floral ornaments and animal figures are often used in tile decorations with different colour compositions.

The use of red, cobalt blue, turquoise and green colours on a white or dark blue background in colour compositions are characteristic of traditional tile art.

Musivarius Mehmet CELİK

The conflict between the singularity of creation and fast consumed, mass manufacturing ”design” world is subject of the Musivarius Mehmet’s mosaic artworks. He sees himself ”as an observer and critic”, and his one-time design mosaic panels represent the perfection of nature, harmony of the crowd, the silence of loneliness and unconventional combination of ordinary items are subject of his artwork

A mosaic is a pattern or image made of small regular or irregular pieces of coloured stone, glass or ceramic, held in place by plaster/mortar and covering a surface. Mosaics are often used as floor and wall decoration and were particularly popular in the Ancient Roman world.

Mosaics were symbols of wealth and status. Blending art and home décor, Roman mosaics were commissioned to adorn and impress guests inside private homes and villas. Wealthy Romans chose themes to reflect their status: mythological stories would show off a man’s book learning, while scenes of wild animals being captured for fights in the arena might highlight his sponsorship of public games.

Mosaics were significant not only as art, but as evidence of where and how people lived, worked and thought. The locations and architectural settings of many mosaics have been recorded over the centuries by archaeologists, helping illuminate their cultural context.

The mosaic art which is extremely difficult to prepare it. Colour full stones or marble must be collected from nature. Appropriate coloured stones are cut one by one with the help of a special hammer of suitable sizes.

Each single stones places their own according to the composition and smooth transition of colours compliance.
The artist works for an average of 15 days so that thousands of colourful stones appear in harmony.


The work of artist Ulyana is an exploration of numerous detailed and delicate line drawn, carved and inlaid glamorous seashell, step by step until they get a form of leaves, ivy or pets.

She is not simply drawing the shapes, however, but using the mother of pearl shells describe essential harmony she sees in nature and the universe.

Starting from the picture she imagines on wood, the artist 1st draw picture on wood than begins shapes and inlay glamorous shells adorn and alive on special wood such a walnut, and rose.

From a young age, Ulyana’s distinguishing looking to the wood forced her to find the treasure hidden inside of wood. Now instead of looking a block of wood and seeing a wood, she sees perfect glamorous treasure with shells of oyster combined with the texture of wood.

The artist practices the application of traditional handicrafts on different objects such as cremation urns for pet and other fine artworks house items.

Mother of Pearl is a versatile, natural mineral used to create many types of inlay. These grains add iridescent, colourful shimmer to any inlay design, which comes from the inner layer of the shell of some oysters and abalones.

Mother of pearl is the shell of molluscs such as mussels and oysters as well as of pseudopods (such as snails), though if we were to refer to it only as “shell” we would be slighting this extraordinary creation of Nature. When the young of these creatures come into the world they start their struggle to live. Up to a point, they need shelter, a house, in order to preserve their tiny existence. They undertake this business with a secret Nature-given force, and create the walls of their housing by means of layer upon layer of inexhaustible secretions, ensuring the harmonious continued growth of its house together with itself.

Suzan ART

My work is defined by my mixed family background, travels and love for natural objects. My handcrafted products are individually made in my studio in East London. My homeware collection offers an alternative to the daily life otherwise filled with massed produced items.