Tables Table by Eero Saarinen, 1956
|Tables Table with aluminium casting base lacquered in black or white. Top in black Marquina or white Carrara marble or laminate white or black. 140 or 150 cm round.|
|No. Art:||ES 519-wl-140|
|Dèlai de livraison:|
Information to Tables Table, 1956 by Eero Saarinen
Tables Table with aluminium casting base lacquered black or white.
Top in black marble "Marquinia" (with polyester treatment)
Top in white marble "Carrara" (with polyester treatment or protection stain-resistant).
Top in Laminate in white or black.
Measurement: H. 70, L. 140 or 150 cm round
All prices include shipping charges from Italy to your country.
as of orders between 1.500,- and 2.000,- Euro (depending on your country), otherwise, the shipping charge is between 12 and 20 % plus basis charges.
- the entire cost of your selection will be indicated after you complete your order.
Italy's Top- brands directly from the manufacturer - Made in Italy
Tisch ES-519, Laminat weiß, Saarinen mit den Stühlen ES-513 in weiß
Help us to enlarge our/your picture gallery and send us pictures showing your Bauhaus furnitures, which you bought at our shop.
By publishing of your pictures, you will get a coupon for your next shopping
Eero Saarinen 1910 – 1961
Architect, born in Kirkknonummi, Finland. Taken to the USA in 1923 by his father, the Finnish architect and designer Eliel Saarinen, he studied sculpture in Paris and received a graduate degree in architecture from Yale (1934). In partnership with his father (1936-50) he helped define Modernist architecture in a series of public, institutional, and commercial buildings known for their innovative technology and use of materials.
These include the stainless steel Gateway Arch, St Louis (1948-64), General Motors Technical Center, Warren, MI (1951-6), and the John Deere & Co
Building, Moline, IL (1957-63). His later sculptural designs are known for their formal imagery, such as Ingalls Hockey Rink, Yale University (1956-9), TWA Terminal, Kennedy International Airport, New York (1956-62), and Washington Dulles International Airport, Chantilly, VA (1958-62).
His last work and only skyscraper was the CBS Headquarters, New York (1960-4). Outstanding among the second generation of modern American architects, he viewed ‘the way [a] building is used’ as determinative of its style, and his work ranged stylistically from his early essays in the International style to the extreme plasticity of his later buildings, each project exhibiting a unique design solution.
He was posthumously awarded the Gold Medal of the American Institute of Architects in 1962.