Simply find the best possible online shopping Sophie Conran deals
Shop Sophie Conran products and compare prices and listings on popular online marketplaces.
The youngest son of design guru Sir Terence Conran was remanded in custody today accused of a sex attack on a woman tourist.
Landscape artist and sculptor, Edmund Conran, 29, had been due to appear in court last week but failed to attend, sparking a police hunt.
A warrant was issued and he was arrested in south-west London yesterday afternoon.
Conran, of Cromwell Road, Kensington, west London, appeared at west London magistrates court today and was remanded in custody after District Judge Justin Philips denied his application for bail.
He will appear at Blackfriars Crown Court in central London on November 20.
Married father-of-two Conran, known as Ned, is accused of indecently assaulting the tourist in a park on August 23.
Dressed in a blue sweater and khaki jacket, he appeared dishevelled and stared at the ground throughout the 20-minute hearing.
His mother, Lady Caroline Conran and brother Tom were in court and waved at him as he was led down to the cells.
Lady Caroline lost a £50,000 surety when her son failed to appear last week.
Sir Terence Conran has had more impact than any other designer of his generation on everyday life in contemporary Britain though a series of parallel careers. Conran describes the private boarding school he attended as an ‘inspired’ choice by his mother, because it particularly encouraged creativity in its pupils and balanced academic study with practical, physical activities like digging the vegetable garden and rudimentary plumbing. Later, at the Central School of Art and Design in London, Conran absorbed the Bauhaus and Arts & Crafts influenced beliefs that ‘a good design should be available to the whole community, not just to a few.’ After Central he set up as an independent designer at the age of 21. Through his friendship with the sculptor Eduardo Paolozzi he was on the fringes of the Independent Group, the artistic avant garde of the 1950s that brought Pop Art to Britain and worked on the Festival of Britain. But he was driven to establish his own shop, as he once said, to prove to people that his designs could find a market even if nobody else wanted to sell them.
He was the founder of Habitat, the furniture company that he grew from a single…