Poul Kjaerholm (Denmark 1929-1980)
A PK61 table for E.Kold Christensen. 1960s.
Black slate top and steel base.
contact for more details and images.
Alvar Aalto (Finland 1898-1976)
x2 Model 66 chairs and table
Finmar labels to the underside of the table and to one of the chairs (the other shows evidence of where the label once was).
Each piece has a very good period colour and shows patina of wear and tear as would be expected and hoped for. The Finmar labels are recognised evidence of them being early edition genuine 1930s examples.
(please see our other posts for more Aalto Finmar furniture)
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Jan van Bommel (Dutch mid c20th)
The Dutch architect Jan van Bommel designed this table as part of a private commission in the 1950s in Rotterdam. The table was purchased directly from the first owner.
Solid teak top with steel and wooden legs.
Hein Stolle (NL. 1924 – 2006)
Small ‘Stolwijk’ table. Plywood and steel – Original paint.
Spectrum furniture. 1954-55
Produced for a limited period only. This rare table was designed by Hein Stolle.
Stolle was a Dutch architect and furniture designer. From 1946-1950 he was a member of the Groep &, alongside Wim den Boon and Pierre Kleykamp and during the early 1950s, in collaboration, with Martin Visser he designed furniture for the department stores de Bijenkorf and Metz & Co.
Poul Kjærholm (Denmark 1929-1980)
PK55 Ash wood and brushed steel dining table
1970s production. (Unmarked)
The use of steel and Allen bolts to connect the frames allowed Kjaerholm to avoid the, sometimes, imprecise process of welding. It also fulfilled his desire to show how the frames were connected, thus providing a clear legibility to his designs, and led him towards creating his first work desk and compatible chair – the PK 55 and PK 11, which appeared in 1957.
The simple looking build of the PK55 table belies a much more interesting design than is apparent at first glance. The steel base frame is actually composed of four lengths of flat steel, intersecting at each corner, with the short end leg propping up the longer, width-spanning leg. Each leg element is held together yet simultaneously pushed slightly apart with Allen bolts to give the base frame an even lighter profile and also to reveal the four separate planes.
This work table features an ash table top and satin brushed steel frame.
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