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  1. The Rise Table was designed by Jasper Morrison as a practical companion for the home. The circular form of the occasional table's top and base make it an appealing decorative accent in any interior. With its continuously adjustable height, it adapts to a wide variety of needs and situations: in its lowest position, it can be used next to an armchair or sofa as a side table and at the highest setting as a serving table or compact work surface. The attractive aluminium tulip base ensures stability and the table top in the same material is equipped with a practical carrying handle. Thanks to its harmonious proportions, the Rise Table maintains a pleasantly understated appearance – quite in keeping with Morrison's philosophy of 'super normal' design. The powder-coated surfaces of the Rise Table are robust and easy to clean and come in a range of different colours.

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    $895.00
  2. In the early 1940s, Jean Prouvé began to work more extensively with wood. The Guéridon Bas table has a heavy top in oak veneer that rests on three solid oak legs. These elements are joined together by a construction made out of bent sheet metal. Guéridon Bas is also available with a dark finish, harking back to an original version made of tropical wood known as the ‘Table Africaine’.

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    Price From: $2,795.00
  3. Belief in progress and growing economic prosperity were central aspects of the American way of life around 1950. Everything seemed possible, and people strove to be 'modern'. With the aim of bringing modern design into American homes, George Nelson conceived a wide array of everyday objects: lamps, clocks and other domestic accessories. Up until the 1970s, the Nelson office created many different items for the home, including the 'Bubble Lamps' and the 'Ball Clock', which became icons of mid-century modern design. The Wall Clocks are available in a diverse range of forms and materials. Equipped with high-quality quartz movements, they offer a refreshing alternative to conventional clocks. The perfect model can be found for every occasion among the wide selection of different designs.

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    $525.00
  4. The 'domestic landscape' was a major theme in Sixties Design. Verner Panton's Living Tower was created within this context. With its organic forms, this furniture sculpture can be used on four different levels. Over two metres high, the appealingly upholstered seating tower has a stable understructure made of birch plywood. Users are impressed by its comfort, and the clever arrangement of the interior niches encourages communication.

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    $16,610.00
  5. Born in 1907 in New York City, Alexander Girard was one of the leading figures of postwar American design, along with his close friends and colleagues George Nelson and Charles and Ray Eames. The primary focus of his wide-ranging oeuvre was textile design: as head of the textile division at the Herman Miller Company, Girard created numerous textile patterns and products reflecting his love of festive colours, patterns and textures. He favoured abstract and geometric forms in a variety of different colour constellations, typically featuring a cheerful palette. His upholstery fabrics remain as timely and vital as ever with many of them still being sold today. Having originally studied architecture, Girard made a name for himself over his long career in the fields of furniture, exhibition and interior design as well as in the graphic arts.

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    $485.00
  6. Jean Prouvé developed several versions of the Compas table around 1950, basing the design on the structural principles for which he is known. Common to all of them are the slender, elegantly splayed legs, which call to mind the hinged arms of a compass – ‘le compas’ in French. The oiled solid wood table top gives Compas Direction an individual touch. With its compact dimensions, the desk is ideal for the contemporary, largely paperless home office.

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    Price From: $3,475.00
  7. The Organic Chair – a small and comfortable reading chair – was developed in several versions for the 1940 ‘Organic Design in Home Furnishings’ competition organised by the Museum of Modern Art in New York. With its sculptural shapes, the design was ahead of the times. But due to the absence of suitable manufacturing techniques, the armchair never went into production. Not until 1950 did it become possible to manufacture and market organically shaped seat shells in large quantities, as exemplified by Charles and Ray Eames's famous Plastic Armchair or Saarinen's Tulip Chair.

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    $2,395.00
  8. The Heart Cone Chair takes its name from its heart-shaped silhouette. The extended wings of the backrest are reminiscent of Mickey Mouse ears, but can also be interpreted as a contemporary development of the classic wingback chair.

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    $5,145.00
  9. Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec created this expansive armchair by using an extremely strong, precisely shaped knit which is stretched over the metal frame like a fitted stocking. Thanks to the knit sling cover, the Slow Chair combines soft comfort with ergonomic support, which is further enhanced by thin seat and back cushions. The translucent sling cover replaces the thick cushions of traditional armchairs, resulting in a design that is lightweight, yet generously proportioned. In the living room or on a sun porch, the Slow Chair maintains an understated presence while offering superb comfort.

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    $1,850.00
  10. Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec created this expansive armchair by using an extremely strong, precisely shaped knit which is stretched over the metal frame like a fitted stocking. Thanks to the knit sling cover, the Slow Chair combines soft comfort with ergonomic support, which is further enhanced by thin seat and back cushions. The translucent sling cover replaces the thick cushions of traditional armchairs, resulting in a design that is lightweight, yet generously proportioned. In the living room or on a sun porch, the Slow Chair maintains an understated presence while offering superb comfort.

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    $3,760.00

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