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Antique Castle Bench in thick cognac leather and oak wood. It was handmade in France in the late twenties. The patinated solid oak frame is handcrafted and the connections are made with wooden bobbins no nail or screws have been used. Very unique and in great condtion.
This handmade oak stool was made in France in the Thirties. But still in good condition and with nice patina.
These set of 2 BO-561 Lounge chairs are designed by Preben Juhl Fabricius and Jorgen Kastholm in the sixties.
The 2 Danish designers met each other in the 50s but start only working together in the 60s. While Fabricius was an educated cabinetmaker , it was with Kastholm’s unique experience as a blacksmith that the obvious and usual choice of material would be steel.
Allthough the two designers have individually created some interesting pieces, it is in pair that they have achieved their greatest succes, such as the BO-561 lounge chairs.
This large writing desk was designed by Preben Juhl Fabricius and Jorgen Kastholm in the sixties.
The 2 Danish designers met each other in the 50s but start only working together in the 60s. While Fabricius was an educated cabinetmaker, it was with Kastholm’s unique experience as a blacksmith that the obvious and usual choice of material would be steel.
Allthough the two designers have individually created some interesting pieces, it is in pair that they have achieved their greatest succes, such as the FK-196 writing desk.
This glass and flat steel table is was designed by Preben Fabricius (1931-1984) and Jørgen Kastholm (1931-2007). Together they started a design studio, Fabricius & Kastholm in 1961. These two Danish designers focussed on creating timeless functional designs that were simple and had the aesthetic of minimalism. Fabricius and Kastholm at first were creating pieces with leather, glass, or steel; they found inspiration in the sturdiness of Scandinavian designs in the sixties. In 1969, the pair was awarded the German Gute Form prize for the famous FK 87 Grasshopper Chair and the FK armchairs.
The Walter Knoll Fabricius Armchair and Sofa Model 710-10 are designs by Preben Fabricius. This originally Danish designer shaped this Fabricius set as early as 1972. This model has since grown into a true design icon, which is undoubtedly, due to the combination of timeless design and sublime seating comfort.
These Mid-Century armchairs are designed by Paul Bromberg
in the fifties.
These chairs are totally made of wood, no nails or screws
have been used to construct it. Manufactured by Metz & Co in the
Netherlands. In 1908, the Metz & Co department store established itself in
Amsterdam. This company was founded in the eighteenth century on St.
Antoniebreestraat as a fabric store and in the twentieth century grew into a
leading department store in the field of furniture and modern design. At that
time, the department store provided a platform for progressive furniture designs
by foreign architects such as Le Corbusier, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe and Alvar
Aalto. Metz & Co is setting up part of the building as a workshop where
contemporary designs can be made. Gerrit Rietveld, among others, made modernist
chairs here that have been sold by the department store since 1930.
This handmade light oak Brutalist coffeetable was designed and made by Oisterwijk Meubelfabriek in the Netherlands. Manufactured in the seventies.
In very good condition and still with the original stamp on the backside of the table. The table top is 7 cm thick.
This Florence Knoll Credenza was originally designed in 1961 by Florence Knoll for Knoll.
The new Florence Knoll Credenza is updated for today’s needs. This Florence Knoll credenza has a larger size with proper ventilation
cutouts to accommodate AV racks and equipment. The generous new dimensions will ensure that all equipment and cords are hidden in style yet easily accessible,
perfect for any high end living- and conference room.
The door fronts are in same wood white lacquer finish as the body. All have polished aluminum pulls, top flush mounted storage doors with magnetic closures. The base is made of welded square steel finished with polished chrome. Flush door fronts in the same lacquer finish as the case.
Complete rotating doors and reversible handles in chrome finish.
KnollStudio logo and Florence Knoll’s signature is stamped onto the base frame.
This glass & steel coffee table from the seatingprogram 6910 was designed by Horst Brüning and manufactured in the seventiesfor Kill International. This is the largest version. It features a screwed steel profile frame, ground and chrome-plated, glass plate with supports, integrated floor protectors.
Alfred Kill international was a German entrepreneur and has his factory Kill International, in Fellbach Germany.
In the 1960s and 1970s, Kill was one of the most important German furniture manufacturers. In addition to the Horst Brüning collection, Kill was best known for the designs by Fabricius and Kastholm, which are now produced by Walter Knoll.
Horst Brüning studied architecture and interior design at the University of Fine Arts in Hamburg until 1956. After stays in Copenhagen and Stockholm, where he studied
industrial design, de Hamburger had a design and architecture office in Stuttgart from 1963 onwards. Brüning has designed important table, armchair and chair ranges for well-known manufacturers such as KILL International or COR, which are used in both residential and office spaces. His style is characterized by the demand for minimalism, clarity, uniqueness and durability with the right seating quality. Working for Kill also brought him into contact with the two
Danish architects Jørgen Kastholm and Preben Fabricius, who also achieved international recognition.
This Danish minimalistic coffeetable in light oak was designed by Hans J. Wegner in the 60s. Hans J. Wegner was one of the great Danes who had his furniture manufactured by Andres Tuck in Denmark for a long period. In fact Andreas Tuck’s most notable designer was Hans J. Wegner ( 1914-2007). This vintage coffeetable is in very good condition, no damages at all.
A colorful coat rack “Tricorno”, designed by
Enzo Mari and manufactured by Danese in Italy in the sixties.
This free standing coat rack features a brown, tubular metal three-legged base. Each
tube holds a coloured plastic cap with each 3 metal hooks.
Tricorno Tre is a coat stand that is functional and elementary in its
triangular structure dictated solely by structural reasons. The expressive
effect of the object is given by the combination of 970the extremely controlled
and simplified structure with three unique and colourful ‘three-pronged hats’
to hang clothes.
In very good condition.
This particular Florence Knoll oval table desk is designed by Florence Knoll forn Knoll Inc. in 1961. This rare edition with a silver lacquered top and solid black base in very good condition.
We offer a genuine Hartmann’s mountain zebra skin. (Equus zebra Hartmannae). Cites import certificate #DK-2022-0003890-01.
This rug is in very good condition, Grade B. The Hartmann’s mountain zebra is a subspecies of the mountain zebra found in far South Angola and western Namibia, easily distuinguised from other similar zebra’s by its dewlap as well as the lack of stripes on it’s belly.
These 2 arm chairs or cornerseats from Ligne Roset are produced and sold in 2015 in Hamburg, West Germany. The material is Alcantara in the color “Eggshel nr. 1001”.
Michel Ducaroy designed the Togo in 1973 for Ligne Roset. This design is over 40 years old but still is until today very popular. The Togo is also the first piece of furniture that’s made totally of foam. A Ligne Roset classic, Michel Ducaroy’s Togo has been the ultimate in comfort and style. The timeless collection features an ergo-friendly design with polyether foam in 5 different density’s.
A piece of iconic furniture to relax in the greatest of comfort in your siesta or lazy evenings.
French seating designer Michel Ducaroy (1925-2009) is best known for his iconic, Pop Art-inspired Togo Sofa produced by high-end design brand Ligne Roset.
Ducaroy grew up surrounded by industrial design; his family owned a furniture factory that fitted the interiors of both private clients and ocean liners built at ports in Normandy. He studied sculpture at the École Supérieure Nationale des Beaux-Arts in Lyon—a specialization that can be seen in the distinctive silhouettes of Ducaroy’s later design work. He launched his design studio in 1952.
A stunnishing Danish table lamp made of teak, brass and sisal. Designed and manufactured in Switzerland by Temde Leuchten in the sixties by Temde in Switzerland. The sisal lampshade in combination with a E27 (US E26) light bulb creates a beautyfull warm and pleasant light. The Midcentury desk lamp features shiny brass details and high-quality workmanship. Despite it’s age it is in excellent condition.
Fritz Müller, later Fritz Müller-Temde (1889–1964), son of a furniture manufacturer from the Lipper Land, recognized early on that the electrification of everyday life that began at the beginning of the 20th Century would bring with it an increasing demand for lighting fixtures for the living area, which at that time was still largely satisfied as a commercial branch of established companies in metal or wood processing. In 1911 he founded a company in Detmold for the production of lighting fixtures under the company TEMDE (abbreviation from the name Theodor Müller, father of the company founder, and the company headquarters in Detmold). In the following years,
this was to develop into one of the largest companies in Detmold.
This Brass table lamp with bamboo base was designed by Ingo Maurer in Germany. Manufactured by M Design in the sixties. In good condition.
These chairs ware designed in 1956 by Poul Kjærholm in Denmark. it features a thick black leather seat and backrest and a flatsteel
Poul Kjærholm is a trained cabinetmaker who completed his
studies at the Danish School of Arts and Crafts, Poul Kjærholm had a particular
interest in construction materials; especially steel, which he considered a
material deserving the artistic respect that was commonly awarded to wood.
Poul Kjærholm initiated a collaboration with furniture
manufacturer Ejvind Kold Christensen in 1955, and that collaboration continued
for the rest of Kjærholm’s life with the two families remaining close to this
Two years after the designer’s passing, the Kjærholm
trustees entrusted Fritz Hansen with the production and sales of ‘The Kjærholm
Collection’– designs developed by Poul Kjærholm from 1951 to 1967.
Fritz Hansen is honoured to continue production to this
day and to distribute Poul Kjærholm’s furniture to architects and private
customers around the world.
These two Dutch plywood Beech armchairs are designed and produced by Enraf Nonius in Delft, the Netherlands. These chairs are handmade and no screw or nail has been used in the design. In good condition.
A vintage Italian table lamp in Space Age style made of handblown white Murano Glass. The lamp was designed by Carlo Nason for Mazzega in the 1960s. This Mid - Century lamp features two white glass futuristic elements held togehter by a central chrome-plated ring. The glass stands on a chrome-plated base.
This teak coffee table, in a square shape, was designed by Peter Hvidt & Orla Mølgaard-Nielsen in the sixties. It was manufactured by France & Son and has a solid teak frame. The legs are slightly tapered and the storage compartment has the same teak table top as the upper table top. This piece also still has a manufacturer’s mark.
France & Søn and its predecessor, France & Daverkosen are among the most sought after names on the vintage market today. Numerous pieces that are still in circulation retain their original identifying labels and were designed by major midcentury Danish designers, like Hvidt & Mølgaard, Grete Jalk, Finn Juhl, Arne Vodder, and Ole Wanscher. It’s surprising, then, that so little information about the company’s history and evolution has survived.
Although watching Don Draper’s desk lit by a Péndulo model in the award winning TV series Mad Men became a turning point for their current hype, FASE desk and table lamps have been a must in the vintage design scene for a while now. Featured in numerous films, TV series and design magazines, they have become an international object of desire. Christie’s, the world’s top auction house, has sold several pieces, and collectors around the world seem to be ready to pay more than 1000 euros for some rare ones. 1st dibs, the premier online luxury marketplace, features more than twenty of these pieces, whose prices reach up to 2000 dollars. Condé Nast’s Architectural Digest Spain is recognised as the most prestigious decoration and lifestyle magazine in the Spanish market and an international benchmark of refined living, since it was launched in 2006 more than a dozen different models of Fase lamps have been featured in its pages.