Design House Stockholm Exit Trolly Oak.
Design by Gunilla Allard.
"Roll in Roll out" with this handy trolley from Design House Stockholm easy for your flowers, afternoon tea, drinks or books. In itself, this is also a separate piece of furniture that stands out. The Gunilla Allard trolley is Scandinavian design at its best. Just perfect to have at home to help with serving dishes. And of course for taking coffee, books and stationery in a working environment. Simply put: “Why bring glasses, food, drinks and more if you can roll them too?
The designer says;
I wanted to make a flexible and slim trolley that supports and improves the entire range of accessories from Design House Stockholm. I have chosen oak for both strength and character; With this I can form a clear graphic profile. "It is a challenge for me to work in wood. You would think you should allow slightly thicker dimensions, but Exit Trolley is made as thin as possible. The natural looking wood gives a homely feel that is suitable for both private and private use. and public spaces. "
Dimensions - L: 86 cm. H 81 cm. W 41 cm.
Material: Black-stained ash or solid oak. The rubber-rimmed wheels ensure a silent, stable roll, and also leave no marks on the floor.
Note:Wipe with a damp cloth.
Over de ontwerpster:
With its precise, minimalist and elegant designs, Gunilla Allard is one of Sweden's most renowned furniture designers. It is no wonder that she worked on films as an art director, prop-master and set designer before she started design education.
After creating all the artificial glass for the cult classic The Glassblower's Children, her pursuit of perfection and interpretation of a Scandinavian touch has infused every design assignment she received with great attention to detail.
“We value products that are homely at work; why should we design for the home or office? I've been trying to bridge that gap since I started as a designer. In addition to furniture, Gunilla Allard has designed lighting, rugs and kitchen and glassware since she graduated from the University of Arts, Crafts and Design in 1988.