Prismatic Table

Inspired by Isamu Noguchi
As low as $199.00 Regular Price $855.00
In stock
SKU
TAB470
  • 0D: 0H: 0M: 0S

Our promise

  • 10 years guarantee
  • +300.000 happy customers

THE PRODUCT

  • Isamu Noguchi Prismatic Table
  • Striking design from 1957
  • The final design from one of our most celebrated craftsmen
  • Available in red, black and white finishes

ISAMU NOGUCHI PRISMATIC TABLE

Our version of Isamu Noguchi's Prismatic Table is faithfully crafted to the exact specifications as the seminal 1957 original, bringing all of the unique form and space-age drama to the 21st Century home. Available in black, white and red finishes, it fits into almost any colour scheme, while its three geometric legs provide both an awe-inspired silhouette and excellent stability and practicality. No home is truly complete without one.

THE STORY BEHIND THE ISAMU NOGUCHI PRISMATIC TABLE

Designed in 1957, the Prismatic Table was the final furniture that Isamu Noguchi produced, and it marked the creation of one of his most iconic and stylish designs. producing a space-age design that turns heads even to this day. Its geometric shapes and striking profile make it a real statement piece for any space it sits in, and is sure to get your guests talking.

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THE DETAILS

  • SKU :TAB470506
  • Volume m3 : 0.0849 kg
  • Packaging Dimensions : 43 x 50 x 39.5 cm
  • Material :Plastic
  • Colour :White
  • Size : No
  • Width : 47 cm
  • Height : 38 cm
  • Depth : 47 cm
  • Seating height : 38 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

Isamu Noguchi

1904-1988 (United States)

With a Japanese poet for a father and Scottish-American writer for a mother, it is not surprisingly that Isamu Noguchi inherited a strong creative streak. He was a prominent Japanese American artist and architect whose career spanned six decades, from the 1920s onward. Unwilling to be labelled, Noguchi created sculptures that could be as abstract as Henri Moore's or as realistic as Da Vinci's. He used any medium he could get his hands on: stone, metal, wood, clay, bone, paper - carving, casting, cutting, pounding, or dynamiting away as each form took shape.

"Appreciate the moment."