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BR09-01:  1925  |                                      Marcel Breuer                                       Side table in chrome-plated       tubular steel with black or white laminate top.

BR09-01: 1925 | Marcel Breuer                      

Side table in chrome-plated 

 tubular steel with black or white laminate top.

BR09-2:  1926  |                                      Marcel Breuer                                       Coffee table in chrome-plated tubular steel with black or white laminate top.

BR09-2: 1926 | Marcel Breuer                      

Coffee table in chrome-plated tubular steel with black or white laminate top.

BR09-01/02: Breuer used the Bauhaus laboratories to experiment with various objects, including different stools. This series of models, the smallest of which was originally used as a seat for school refectory tables, afterwards appears as a table in the photographs of Gropius’ house at the Bauhaus in Dessau. Standard-Möbel produced and marketed the design in various dimensions as a series of nesting tables.

BR19:  1928  |                                      Marcel Breuer                                       Table with legs in chrome  tubular steel. Top in natural maple  . Available also with lacquered glass top.

BR19: 1928 | Marcel Breuer                      

Table with legs in chrome  tubular steel. Top in natural maple

. Available also with lacquered glass top.

Designed in 1928, this table was added to the Thonet catalogue with the code B14. A larger version, made in Berlin in 1930, can be seen in a photograph of the interior of Boroschek’s apartment and in the Lewin house’s studio. The table was used several times in Harnischmacher’s house, Wiesbaden, in 1932. In this case, however, it can be seen how mass-production had required some simplifications, such as the joint of the corner, to the great disadvantage of the only formally relevant element, namely the correspondence between the collar joint of the leg and the top. The table was distributed in Switzerland by the Wohnbedarf firm, and appeared together with “Cesca” chairs in some displays in the Zurich showroom in 1932, 1933 and 1936. This new edition is the only one currently in production.

CH69:  1932  |                                      Pierre Chareau                                      Table with structure in lacquered steel tube glass top thickness 12 mm.   This small table was used in the waiting-room of Dr. Dulsace’s consulting room in his “home-cum-surgery” Maison de Verre.

CH69: 1932 | Pierre Chareau

Table with structure in lacquered steel tube glass top thickness 12 mm.

This small table was used in the waiting-room of Dr. Dulsace’s consulting room in his “home-cum-surgery” Maison de Verre.

CH79:   1932  |                                      Pierre Chareau                                       Table with structure in lacquered steel tube glass top thickness 12 mm.   Exhibited for the first time at the third UAM salon and proposed as an element useable in drawing-rooms or in small winter-gardens, this small table was used in the Maison de Verre.

CH79: 1932 | Pierre Chareau                      

Table with structure in lacquered steel tube glass top thickness 12 mm.

Exhibited for the first time at the third UAM salon and proposed as an element useable in drawing-rooms or in small winter-gardens, this small table was used in the Maison de Verre.

CO09/19/29/39/49: These table designs by le Corbusier were all presented at the Paris Salon d'Automne des Artistes Décorateurs in 1929 as part of the "Equipement intérieur d'une habitation". CO09: For the structure, an elliptical-section draw piece of aeronautical origin was used. The difficulty of finding it and the complexity of the work were some of the reasons why the table was not included in the Thonet catalogue. Like the other designs by Le Corbusier, this one was "rediscovered" by Heidi Weber, too.

CO09: 1927-28  |                                        Le Corbusier                          Table with epoxy enamel oval tube. Top available in a variety of sizes and materials.

CO09: 1927-28 | Le Corbusier                      

Table with epoxy enamel oval tube. Top available in a variety of sizes and materials.

CO19:  1927-28  |                                        Le Corbusier                          Square table. Frame in lacquered steel. Legs in chrome  plated tubular steel. Available either  cm 37 (14.5") or cm 72 (28.3") high.

CO19: 1927-28 | Le Corbusier                      

Square table. Frame in lacquered steel. Legs in chrome plated tubular steel. Available either cm 37 (14.5") or cm 72 (28.3") high.

CO39:  1927-28  |                                        Le Corbusier                                       Rectangular table. Frame in lacquered steel. Legs in chrome  plated tubular steel. Available either  cm 37 (14.5") or cm 72 (28.3") high.

CO39: 1927-28 | Le Corbusier

Rectangular table. Frame in lacquered steel. Legs in chrome plated tubular steel. Available either cm 37 (14.5") or cm 72 (28.3") high.

CO29:  1927-1928  |                                        Le Corbusier                                     Rectangular  table. Frame in lacquered steel. Legs in chrome  plated tubular steel. Available either  cm 37 (14.5") or cm 72 (28.3") high.

CO29: 1927-1928 | Le Corbusier

Rectangular table. Frame in lacquered steel. Legs in chrome plated tubular steel. Available either cm 37 (14.5") or cm 72 (28.3") high.

CO49:  1927-1928  |                                        Le Corbusier                                        Square table. Frame in lacquered steel. Legs in chrome plated tubular steel. Available either  cm 37 (14.5") or cm 72 (28.3") high.

CO49: 1927-1928 | Le Corbusier                      

Square table. Frame in lacquered steel. Legs in chrome plated tubular steel. Available either cm 37 (14.5") or cm 72 (28.3") high.

EA39:  1948-50  |                                      Charles Eames                                       Table with elliptical top in birch plywood covered with high pressure laminate. Black lacquered steel wire base.   An icon of the fifties’design, this table was designed by Eames with easily available industrial materials, familiar to the public to whom it was directed.

EA39: 1948-50 | Charles Eames                      

Table with elliptical top in birch plywood covered with high pressure laminate. Black lacquered steel wire base.
An icon of the fifties’design, this table was designed by Eames with easily available industrial materials, familiar to the public to whom it was directed.

EA59:  1948-50  |                                      Charles Eames                                       Table with rectangular top in birch plywood covered with high pressure laminate. Black lacquered steel wire base.   Charles Eames used this wire-based table in his home at Pacific Palisades during a tea ceremony at which Isamu Noguchi and Charlie Chaplin were present, among the others. The table is characterized by the same base used for the large elliptical table of which it also uses the same material for the top.

EA59: 1948-50 | Charles Eames                      

Table with rectangular top in birch plywood covered with high pressure laminate. Black lacquered steel wire base.
Charles Eames used this wire-based table in his home at Pacific Palisades during a tea ceremony at which Isamu Noguchi and Charlie Chaplin were present, among the others. The table is characterized by the same base used for the large elliptical table of which it also uses the same material for the top.

FL19:  1954  |                                      Florence Knoll Schust                                      Square table. Frame in chrome   plated tubular steel. Glass or marble top.  As part of the “lounge collection” designed in 1954, the tables are characterized by the neat perimetric steel framework, which allow the use of different top materials and finishes.

FL19: 1954 | Florence Knoll Schust

Square table. Frame in chrome 

plated tubular steel. Glass or marble top.

As part of the “lounge collection” designed in 1954, the tables are characterized by the neat perimetric steel framework, which allow the use of different top materials and finishes.

FL29:   1954  |                                      Florence Knoll Schust                                       Rectangular table. Frame in chrome   plated tubular steel. Glass or marble top.

FL29: 1954 | Florence Knoll Schust                      

Rectangular table. Frame in chrome 

plated tubular steel. Glass or marble top.

FL39:  1954  |                                      Florence Knoll Schust                                      Square table. Frame in chrome   plated steel tube. Glass or marble top.

FL39: 1954 | Florence Knoll Schust

Square table. Frame in chrome 

plated steel tube. Glass or marble top.

FL69-1/8/9: Developed in 1961, it was part of the new series of table desks designed for Knoll Associates. Made with frame and legs in heavy gauge welded steel and polished chrome finish, this project is influenced by the formal research brought into the field of office furniture by Italian designers such as Osvaldo Borsani.

       

 

 

 

FL69-6: 1961  |                                      Florence Knoll Schust                         Table with four-star base in chromed steel shaped and tapered. Adjustable foot. Round top available in marble, lacquered MDF, laminate with visible birch plywood border or wooden veneered.

FL69-6: 1961 | Florence Knoll Schust                      

Table with four-star base in chromed steel shaped and tapered. Adjustable foot. Round top available in marble, lacquered MDF, laminate with visible birch plywood border or wooden veneered.

FL69-8: 1961  |                                      Florence Knoll Schust                                       Table with four-star base in chromed steel shaped and tapered. Adjustable foot. Oval top available in marble, lacquered MDF, laminate with visible plywood border or wooden veneered.

FL69-8: 1961 | Florence Knoll Schust

Table with four-star base in chromed steel shaped and tapered. Adjustable foot. Oval top available in marble, lacquered MDF, laminate with visible plywood border or wooden veneered.

 FL69-9: 1961  |                                      Florence Knoll Schust                                        Table with four-star base in chromed steel shaped and tapered. Adjustable foot. Oval top available in marble, lacquered MDF, laminate with visible birch plywood border or wooden veneered.

FL69-9: 1961 | Florence Knoll Schust                      

Table with four-star base in chromed steel shaped and tapered. Adjustable foot. Oval top available in marble, lacquered MDF, laminate with visible birch plywood border or wooden veneered.

FP09-1: 1930 ca.  |                                      Paul Theodore Frankl                                      Table with chromed squared square steel tube frame. Top available in several finishes.

FP09-1: 1930 ca. | Paul Theodore Frankl

Table with chromed squared square steel tube frame. Top available in several finishes.

FP09-2:    1930 ca.  |                                      Paul Theodore Frankl                                       Table with chromed squared square steel tube frame. Top available in several finishes.

FP09-2: 1930 ca. | Paul Theodore Frankl                      

Table with chromed squared square steel tube frame. Top available in several finishes.

 FP19: 1930 ca.  |                                      Paul Theodore Frankl                                       Console with chromed squared square steel tube frame. Tops in MDF lacquered bright or matt.

FP19: 1930 ca. | Paul Theodore Frankl                      

Console with chromed squared square steel tube frame. Tops in MDF lacquered bright or matt.

FP09-1/09-2/19: The series of furnishings composed by table, side table and console with shelves was designed around 1930. The structure of the tables, realized by squared section frame, is composed by elements whose curved angles remind the "c" figures, joined one to each other with screws. The composition of equal elements, staggered and assembled, anticipates of two decades the solutions for the tables in metallic drawn tube adopted by Kjaerholm. Frankl used this squared section frame with this kind of curved angles for the console, too.

GR09:  1925-28  |                                      Eileen Gray                                      Adjustable table with structure  in chrome plated tubular steel.  Glass top.   This table was designed for the guest room of  Villa E1027, designed by Eileen Gray together with Jean Badovici, the Romanian intellectual and Le Corbusier’s friend who apparently had a decisive share in convincing the designer to devote herself entirely to architecture. An article entitled "E 1027 maison en bord de mer" appeared in the magazine "L'Architecture Vivante", published by Badovici.

GR09: 1925-28 | Eileen Gray

Adjustable table with structure in chrome plated tubular steel. Glass top.

This table was designed for the guest room of Villa E1027, designed by Eileen Gray together with Jean Badovici, the Romanian intellectual and Le Corbusier’s friend who apparently had a decisive share in convincing the designer to devote herself entirely to architecture. An article entitled "E 1027 maison en bord de mer" appeared in the magazine "L'Architecture Vivante", published by Badovici.

KI09:  1935  |                                      Frederick Kiesler                                       Two part nesting table. Top and legs in cast anodized aluminium.

KI09: 1935 | Frederick Kiesler

Two part nesting table. Top and legs in cast anodized aluminium.

GR69:  1925/28  |                                      Eileen Gray                                      Folding table with base in chrome plated tubular steel. Laminate top.  In 1922 Eileen Gray opened a showroom in Rue du Faubourg St. Honoré  where she put the  furnishings and accessories (carpets, tubular metal furniture and lacquered furniture) she had designed for Jean Désert’s firm up for sale. This table was part of the collection.

GR69: 1925/28 | Eileen Gray

Folding table with base in chrome plated tubular steel. Laminate top.

In 1922 Eileen Gray opened a showroom in Rue du Faubourg St. Honoré where she put the furnishings and accessories (carpets, tubular metal furniture and lacquered furniture) she had designed for Jean Désert’s firm up for sale. This table was part of the collection.

HO39:  1904  |                                      Josef Hoffmann                                       Set of four tables with frame in black lacquered solid ashwood or natural cherrywood.   The Wiener Werkstätte interpreted and produced nesting tables in a variety of versions. Hoffmann’s version, a set of four geometric tables using square wood stock, is inspired by previous bentwood models manufactured by Thonet and other Central European producers.

HO39: 1904 | Josef Hoffmann                      

Set of four tables with frame in black lacquered solid ashwood or natural cherrywood.
The Wiener Werkstätte interpreted and produced nesting tables in a variety of versions. Hoffmann’s version, a set of four geometric tables using square wood stock, is inspired by previous bentwood models manufactured by Thonet and other Central European producers.

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KI09: The influence of the figure of Kiesler on the twentieth-century design goes far beyond his creations in this field. Well-known for his methodological position aimed at taking design beyond the limits imposed on it by functionalism, he pursued the poetics of endlessness in an infinite spatial continuity, asserting through concise slogans that "form does not follow function, function follows vision, vision follows reality". Amongst his main works we can record the design of the first circular theatre in Vienna, the Wiener Konzerthaus, in 1924, the one for the Film Guild cinema in 1929, as well as his most important work, the "Shrine of the Book", the sanctuary built in Jerusalem to house the Dead Sea Scrolls. The table was part of the furniture designed for the apartment of the textile designer Alma Mergentine in New York. The existence of a previous design characterized by simple conical legs is known from a design of 1935. The final version, in a unique example, was anyway made between 1935 and 1936, the year when Kiesler showed the apartment to Philip Johnson and to John D. Rockfeller II.

MA09:  1918  |                                      Charles Rennie Mackintosh                                      Table with frame in black lacquered ash with folding top.      

MA09: 1918 | Charles Rennie Mackintosh

Table with frame in black lacquered ash with folding top.

 

This redesign of the traditional gate leg table was allegedly conceived for the country home of W. J. Basset Lowke, who apparently rejected the design. This table and other models of the series (see MA00, MA44, MA45) were never produced during the lifetime of Mackintosh.

MI09:  1930  |                                      Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe                                      Table with base in chrome plated flat bar steel. Glass top.  Originally named “Dessau table", it is wrongly related with the furniture for the German pavilion at the Barcelona International Exhibition of 1929. It made its first appearance as part of the furnishings of Tugendhat house in Brno in 1930. It was initially produced by Berliner Metallgewerbe Joseph Müller, and from 1931 by Bamberg Metalwerkstätten.

MI09: 1930 | Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe

Table with base in chrome plated flat bar steel. Glass top.

Originally named “Dessau table", it is wrongly related with the furniture for the German pavilion at the Barcelona International Exhibition of 1929. It made its first appearance as part of the furnishings of Tugendhat house in Brno in 1930. It was initially produced by Berliner Metallgewerbe Joseph Müller, and from 1931 by Bamberg Metalwerkstätten.

MI69-1: 1921  |                                      Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe                                      Table with ashwood veneered frame with vertical veins on edges and on legs. Available rosewood, natural or black lacquered at open pore.

MI69-1: 1921 | Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe

Table with ashwood veneered frame with vertical veins on edges and on legs. Available rosewood, natural or black lacquered at open pore.

MI69-2:   1921  |                                      Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe                                       Table with ashwood veneered frame with vertical veins on edges and on legs. Available rosewood, natural or black lacquered at open pore.

MI69-2: 1921 | Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe                      

Table with ashwood veneered frame with vertical veins on edges and on legs. Available rosewood, natural or black lacquered at open pore.

MI19:  1930  |                                      Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe                                      Table with base in chrome plated flat bar and tubular steel. Glass top.   The round coffee table was exhibited for the first time at the Weißenhof in 1927. It was afterwards employed by Mies as part of the furnishings for Tugendhat house in Brno in 1930. It was initially produced by Berliner Metallgewerbe Joseph Müller, and from 1931 by Bamberg Metalwerkstätten. 

MI19: 1930 | Ludwig Mies Van Der Rohe

Table with base in chrome plated flat bar and tubular steel. Glass top.

The round coffee table was exhibited for the first time at the Weißenhof in 1927. It was afterwards employed by Mies as part of the furnishings for Tugendhat house in Brno in 1930. It was initially produced by Berliner Metallgewerbe Joseph Müller, and from 1931 by Bamberg Metalwerkstätten. 

MI69-1/2: This table, designed by Mies together with the chairs for his Berlin apartment in the early 1920s, represents the first illustrious example of a “Parsons table”, a type of square or rectangular table with square legs at the corners, which can be found in the same decade in some French interiors decorated by Jean Michel Frank, who must probably be given credit for having exported its concept to the United States when he taught at New York’s Parsons School of Design, a circumstance which also granted it its name. Rectangular and square versions of the Parsons table with glass top made by Breuer appear in the photographs of the interior of Gropius’ house and of one of Mart Stam’s rank-houses at the Weißenhof of Stuttgart in 1927, whereas a rectangular version of the Parsons table by Mies appears in the photographs of a home model designed by Lily Reich for the Bau-Austellung of Berlin in 1931. In 1930 the table was then represented, together with the couch, in Philip Johnson’s apartment in New York. The Parsons table, whilst not having given rise, at the time, to any mass-production, became quickly popular, particularly in the United States, and has often been sold without any designer attribution, with frequent modifications to thickness and proportions.

MZ59:  1928  |                                      Takehiko Mizutani                                       Table with legs in chrome   tubular steel. Black lacquered cast aluminium joint. Glass top 12mm.  Mizutani enrolled in the Bauhaus in 1927 and was one of the very few Japanese students who attended the school. The table had never been produced although the design, as a photo of models and drawings, was presented in various monographic publications about Bauhaus furniture.

MZ59: 1928 | Takehiko Mizutani                      

Table with legs in chrome 

tubular steel. Black lacquered cast aluminium joint. Glass top 12mm.

Mizutani enrolled in the Bauhaus in 1927 and was one of the very few Japanese students who attended the school. The table had never been produced although the design, as a photo of models and drawings, was presented in various monographic publications about Bauhaus furniture.
NO09:  1944  |                                      Isamu Noguchi                          Table with base in solid ashwood lacquered in a variety of colors. Glass top.  At the end of the 1930s, Noguchi designed a jointed table for A. Conger Goodyear, President of the Museum of Modern Art at that time. He then gave a model of the table to Robsjohn Gibbins, and together they planned to develop  it for mass-production. In 1945, during the period of Noguchi’s internment as a consequence of his status as a Japanese-American citizen, Robsjohn Gibbins put a table that he had developed for the Widdicomb Furniture Company on the market. Noguchi accused him of plagiarism. The design of this table started in 1944, although it was not produced until the early 1950s.

NO09: 1944 | Isamu Noguchi                      

Table with base in solid ashwood lacquered in a variety of colors. Glass top.

At the end of the 1930s, Noguchi designed a jointed table for A. Conger Goodyear, President of the Museum of Modern Art at that time. He then gave a model of the table to Robsjohn Gibbins, and together they planned to develop it for mass-production. In 1945, during the period of Noguchi’s internment as a consequence of his status as a Japanese-American citizen, Robsjohn Gibbins put a table that he had developed for the Widdicomb Furniture Company on the market. Noguchi accused him of plagiarism. The design of this table started in 1944, although it was not produced until the early 1950s.


 NO29:   1954  |                                      Isamu Noguchi                                       Table with black lacquered cast iron base and chrome-plated steel wire stem. Top available in embossed lacquered MDF, in laminate or wooden veneered.   Probably inspired by the forms of the traditional Japanese wash-tubs, this table was produced by Knoll Associates of New York in 1954, but it was taken out of the catalogue in 1960.

NO29: 1954 | Isamu Noguchi                      

Table with black lacquered cast iron base and chrome-plated steel wire stem. Top available in embossed lacquered MDF, in laminate or wooden veneered.
Probably inspired by the forms of the traditional Japanese wash-tubs, this table was produced by Knoll Associates of New York in 1954, but it was taken out of the catalogue in 1960.


RI09:  1918-23  |                                      Gerrit Thomas Rietveld                                       Small table with base and top in red, white, black, blue and yellow lacquered plywood.   This table is one of the furnishings characterizing the interior of the best-known building designed by Rietveld, the Schröder house built in Utrecht in 1924.

RI09: 1918-23 | Gerrit Thomas Rietveld                      

Small table with base and top in red, white, black, blue and yellow lacquered plywood.
This table is one of the furnishings characterizing the interior of the best-known building designed by Rietveld, the Schröder house built in Utrecht in 1924.

SA29-1: 1950 c.a.  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                       Table with chromed square steel tube frame. Top available in a variety of finishes.

SA29-1: 1950 c.a. | Eero Saarinen

Table with chromed square steel tube frame. Top available in a variety of finishes.

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SA29-1/2: Between the end of the forties and the middle of the fifties Saarinen’s furniture design works were closely linked to his numerous architectural designs. Among these the project for the General Motors Technical Centre is outstanding. Developed between 1947 and 1956 the work included the detail design of all furnishings – fixed and movable – required for the organization and the functioning of the various building units completing the “campus”. For the reception spaces and for the lobbies of the buildings in particular, Saarinen designed a system of seats, benches and tables. Some original pieces of the seating collection, as well as some benches and tables are still present inside the lobbies of the General Motors Technical Center.

SA59-6: 1958  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                      Low table, base in cast aluminium lacquered black or white. Glass top 19mm. Steel slab lacquered black or white.

SA59-6: 1958 | Eero Saarinen

Low table, base in cast aluminium lacquered black or white. Glass top 19mm. Steel slab lacquered black or white.

SA59-1/6/7: Saarinen developed four different planning variants of this table. The purpose was that one of giving a various key of reading to his idea of the table with central leg, to obtain through the transparency to the plan, in order to render visible the plastic continuity of the base in metal. This re-edition is based on the more "sophisticated" planning solution, with the steel slab inserted in the glass.

SA69-3: 1956  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                      Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 51 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-3: 1956 | Eero Saarinen

Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 51 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-1/2/3/5/6/8/9: This series of tables, following the plans for the chair and the armchair, is part of the pedestal furniture program developed by Saarinen for Knoll Associates.

SA59-1:  1958  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                       Table, base in cast aluminium lacquered black or white. Glass top 19mm. Steel slab lacquered black or white

SA59-1: 1958 | Eero Saarinen                      

Table, base in cast aluminium lacquered black or white. Glass top 19mm. Steel slab lacquered black or white

SA59-7: 1958  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                       Low table,base in cast aluminium lacquered black or white. Glass top 19mm. Steel slab lacquered black or white.

SA59-7: 1958 | Eero Saarinen                      

Low table,base in cast aluminium lacquered black or white. Glass top 19mm. Steel slab lacquered black or white.

SA69-1: 1956  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                      Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 120 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-1: 1956 | Eero Saarinen

Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 120 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-2: 1956  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                      Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 41 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-2: 1956 | Eero Saarinen

Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 41 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-5: 1956  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                      Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 90 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-5: 1956 | Eero Saarinen

Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 90 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-8: 1956  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                       Table with base in black or white lacquered cast aluminum. Oval top cm. 199x121 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-8: 1956 | Eero Saarinen                      

Table with base in black or white lacquered cast aluminum. Oval top cm. 199x121 in a variety of finishes.

SA79-2: 958  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                      Low table, base in cast aluminium black or white. Oval top cm. 100x70, available in a variety of versions.

SA79-2: 958 | Eero Saarinen

Low table, base in cast aluminium black or white. Oval top cm. 100x70, available in a variety of versions.

SA69-6:   1956  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                       Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 137 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-6: 1956 | Eero Saarinen                      

Table: base in cast aluminium black or white lacquered, bright or matt. Top diameter cm. 137 in a variety of finishes.

SA69-9:  1956  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                      Table with base in black or white lacquered cast aluminum. Oval top cm. 244x137 in Marble and cm. 240x120 in wood.

SA69-9: 1956 | Eero Saarinen

Table with base in black or white lacquered cast aluminum. Oval top cm. 244x137 in Marble and cm. 240x120 in wood.

SA79-3:  1958  |                                      Eero Saarinen                                       Low table, base in cast aluminium black or white. Oval top cm. 137x90, available in a variety of versions.

SA79-3: 1958 | Eero Saarinen                      

Low table, base in cast aluminium black or white. Oval top cm. 137x90, available in a variety of versions.

SH09: 1805  |                                        Shakers                                       Table with base and top in natural  lacquered cherrywood.

SH09: 1805 | Shakers                      

Table with base and top in natural

lacquered cherrywood.

SH19: 1805  |                                        Shakers                                       Tables with base and top in natural lacquered cherrywood.

SH19: 1805 | Shakers                      

Tables with base and top in natural lacquered cherrywood.

SH29: 1805  |                                        Shakers                                      Table with drawer, base and top in natural lacquered cherrywood.

SH29: 1805 | Shakers

Table with drawer, base and top in natural lacquered cherrywood.

SH09/19/29: These tables come from a design dating back to about 1820, which unified the characteristics of the models produced by the New Lebanon Shaker community near New York.

SH39/49: In 1805 a mission left New Lebanon and reached Ohio in order to spread the Word in these territories. Between 1805 and 1830, four new communities were established here: Union Village, Watervliet, Whitewater and North Union. The models shown here are a Shaker re-interpretation of the tables of Ohio vernacular tradition.

SH49: 1805  |                                        Shakers                                      Table with base and top in natural cherrywood.

SH49: 1805 | Shakers

Table with base and top in natural cherrywood.

WR19: 1915-25  |                                      Frank LLoyd Wright                                       Table in solid and veneered cherrywood. Available   walnut or black painted.

WR19: 1915-25 | Frank LLoyd Wright                      

Table in solid and veneered cherrywood. Available 

walnut or black painted.

WR19: The table was designed for Henry J. Allen’s residence situated in Wichita, Kansas. Austere and monumental, it recalls the tables of the American Arts and Crafts movement.

SH39: 1805  |                                        Shakers                                       Table with base and top in natural cherrywood. Lacquered metal wheels.

SH39: 1805 | Shakers                      

Table with base and top in natural cherrywood. Lacquered metal wheels.

WR09: 1915-25  |                                      Frank LLoyd Wright                                      Table in solid and veneered cherrywood. Available   walnut or black painted.   The table was designed for Henry J. Allen’s residence situated in Wichita, Kansas. Austere and monumental, it recalls the tables of the American Arts and Crafts movement.    

WR09: 1915-25 | Frank LLoyd Wright

Table in solid and veneered cherrywood. Available 

walnut or black painted.

The table was designed for Henry J. Allen’s residence situated in Wichita, Kansas. Austere and monumental, it recalls the tables of the American Arts and Crafts movement.