Menu

MENU is a Danish design company founded in 1976. We do design. All day actually. Occasionally at night as well. Collaborating with some of the most talented designers in the world we deliver high quality design with a crisp Scandinavian look. We call it soft minimalism. At Menu we’re passionate about design, new materials and clever details, and we dream about making a difference. So we believe in making design matter – and we strives to do so by creating products that evoke true feelings, innovations that make a genuine difference, and by combining do-well with do-good. We’re passionate, original and responsible.

Mobles 114

Mobles114 editions is a publisher of quality furniture , which leverages 40 years of experience of its team . With a unique and timeless design , spaces for private or public use . Headquartered in Barcelona but with a universal spirit , Mobles114 editions values industrial culture of origin (proximity) and respect for the environment and the preservation of the environment. A strong international spirit driven by the entire team of managers and internal and external designers that have participated since 1973 : JM Massana , JM Tremoleda, Enzo Mari, Rafael Marquina , Alvaro Siza, André Ricard , America Sanchez, Helena Tremoleda ,Oscar Tusquets , Isamu Noguchi , Martin Azua , Javier Mariscal, Jorge Pensi , Gerard Moline and many others.

Emeco

In 1944, Wilton Carlyle Dinges founded the Electrical Machine and Equipment Company (Emeco) in Hanover Pennsylvania utilizing the skills of local craftsman. During WWII the U.S government gave him a big assignment, make chairs that could withstand water, salt air and sailors. Make chairs lightweight and make them strong, build them for a lifetime. Aluminum was the obvious choice, engineered for practical purposes, designed by real people.

Mono

Wilhelm Seibel I, establishes the Seibel Britannia Goods Factory in 1895. In 1911 the first branch factory, the Hessischen Metallwerke Gebr. Seibel. The company attains global recognition in 1936 with its Olympia Flatware furnished for the Olympic Village in Berlin. Thanks to the very healthy economy of the post-war years, staffing increased to almost 1000. In the '50s a major decline in the flatware industry resulted in the demise of almost 90% of all German manufacturers. Thanks to the bold leadership of Herbert Seibel, a grandson of the founder, who steered the company towards design oriented products, a catastrophe was avoided for the Hessische Metallwerke. The company was later renamed to Mono.

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