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Eames DSR Table

Inspired by Charles Eames

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  • -50%
  • -$276
Eames DSR Table

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Eames DSR Table

Inspired by Charles Eames

Availability: In stock

  • Now : $277 $277   

Price for original: $913

STIN Price $553

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Price for original: $913

STIN Price $553

Our promise

  • 10 years guarantee
  • +300.000 happy customers

THE PRODUCT

  • Matches the DSR Chair
  • Stainless steel legs
  • Similar structure to the DSR Chair

ABOUT DSR TABLE

The DSR Table was designed to match the DSR Chair, featuring similar chrome legs with a criss-cross pattern.

THE STORY BEHIND THE DSR TABLE

Available in black and white, this classic table is the perfect fit for any dining room or kitchen. Take a look at our DSR Chair, or to mix things up, why not try matching the DSR Table with our Eames DSW Chair.

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THE DETAILS

  • SKU :TAB630006
  • Volume m3 : 0.4043 kg
  • Packaging Dimensions : 124 x 124 x 9 cm - 63 x 63 x 72 cm
  • Material :Wood
  • Colour :White
  • Size : No
  • Width : 120 cm
  • Height : 72 cm
  • Depth : 120 cm
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WHY BUY FROM US?

  • 10 years guarantee
  • High-quality materials
  • +300.000 happy customers
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ABOUT THE DESIGNER

Charles Eames

Charles, 1907-1978 (United States) - Ray, 1912-1988 (United States)

Charles Eames was an American designer and innovator who pioneered new techniques, such as the fibreglass and plastic resin moulding and wire mesh frames. He usually worked alongside his wife, Ray, though he is often credited alone. In the 1940s, the designers began focusing on the new plastics and were excited by the properties the material held. They were able to mould the plastics into organic shapes that followed the shape of the body. This discovery led to a whole new look in furniture that perfectly captured the spirit of the times. The couple’s most iconic designs include the DAR chair, the DSR Dining Chair, the RAR Rocker, the DSW Dining Chair, the EA 108 Office Chair and the Wire Base Table. Many of these were first presented at the New York Museum of Modern Art’s Low-Cost Furniture Design Competition in the late 1940s.

"The details are not the details. They make the design."

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