VITRA Noguchi Coffee Table Black Ash

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Delivery time:
6/8 weeks
The iconic table is built on two identical wooden elements, which support the rounded tabletop made of thick, durable glass.

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VITRA Noguchi Coffee Table Black Ash

Vitra Noguchi coffee table black ash.

The Noguchi Coffee Table was designed by Isamu Noguchi for Vitra.

Noguchi himself called the Coffee Table his best design, probably because the table is strongly reminiscent of the Biomorphic sculptures of bronze and marble that he made at the time and of which we find the typical shapes in this piece of furniture, a cross between sculpture and design. The heavy glass plate of the Coffee / Salon Table rests on two identical, perpendicular wooden elements.

The side / coffee table Noguchi is a stylish and recognizable piece of furniture for your living room! In the living room, hallway or in your bedroom, this side table from Vitra can easily be combined with many other types of furniture and convinces us with its style and originality. The basis of the Noguchi Coffee Table consists of two identical wooden elements that are connected in a clever way. The table top is made of tempered glass.

The Noguchi Coffee Table is available in three different versions: the base can be ordered in "maple", "walnut" and black wood. Please see the "available product types" for detailed information.

Tabletop: heavy glass, 19 mm, with round-cut edges.

Base: lacquered solid wood with rounded edges.

It is available in black stained ash, walnut or maple (natural finish).

Materials: glass, wood
Dimensions: Length: 128 cm. Width: 93 cm. Height: 40 cm.

The designer:

Isamu Noguchi (1904–1988) was a Japanese-American artist and landscape architect best known for his sculptures and furniture, such as the iconic Noguchi table. Isamu, the son of Japanese poet Yone Noguchi and American writer Leonie Gilmour, was born in Los Angeles, lived in Japan as a youth, and attended Columbia University and Leonardo da Vinci Art School in New York. In 1927 he founded his first studio and received the Guggenheim Fellowship. Noguchi also spent long periods traveling and studying in Asia: he studied brush painting in China and pottery in Japan.

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