Carl Hansen & Søn ML10097 Egyptian Table

Carl Hansen & Son
Designer: Mogens Lassen
Carl Hansen & Søn ML10097 Egyptian Table
Carl Hansen & Son
Designer: Mogens Lassen
Mogens Lassen first exhibited this round coffee table, inspired by folding stands found in Tutankhamen's tomb in 1922, at the Copenhagen...more
€1,856.00
Availability if not in stock approximate 6 weeks
  • Oak Oil
  • Oak White Oil
  • Oak Lacquer - +€91.00
  • Walnut Oil - +€133.00
  • Walnut Lacquer - +€224.00

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Mogens Lassen first exhibited this round coffee table, inspired by folding stands found in Tutankhamen's tomb in 1922, at the Copenhagen Cabinetmakers' Guild Exhibition in 1940.

The elegant Egyptian Table easily collapses for storage with the release of a small brass sliding latch beneath the tabletop - a flexible design that exemplifies the functionalism inherent in classic furniture types. For Lassen and his contemporaries, function was paramount. Their approach - strongly influenced by Kaare Klint - often began with the careful study and refinement of long-existing archetypes such as safari-style knockdown chairs, British Windsor and Chippendale chairs, and flexible, practical tables like the Egyptian Table.

These clear, proven furniture types appealed to mid-century design and architecture visionaries, upholding their core belief that intelligent, purposeful design never goes out of style.

The base is crafted from solid wood and features a veneered table top. 

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additional information

Additional Information

Size Description

Height 54cm|
Diameter 85/100cm

Specifications

Table top Veneer
Table base Solid wood

designer

Mogens Lassen

Mogens Lassen
Having trained as a bricklayer in 1919-23, Mogens Lassen was admitted to the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts' School of Architecture, but also trained at a number of drawing offices with, among others, Danish architect Tyge Hvass in 1925-34. A trip to Paris in 1927-28 sparked Lassen's interest in Le Corbusier's ideas about the home as a tool for a freer lifestyle. Introducing mezzanine floors in high-ceilinged rooms, for example, offered one way to free the home from the constraints of habitual thinking. Applying a similar, experimental approach, Lassen designed homes where both function as well as the daylight flooding in through the windows shaped the rooms, and where outdoor spaces were just as carefully designed as the interiors.
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