Established & Sons
01 product description
All of the usual characteristics of a chest of drawers have been challenged by Shay Alkalay in his design for Stack. Most usually a chest of drawers consists of an exterior frame, back panel and series of individual drawers with runners. The height of the unit is limited to the size of the frame and the drawer can only be opened in one direction. Stack escapes these formal confines through the application of an entirely new arrangement. These individual, multi-coloured, floating drawer units make use of a centrally placed frame. Upon this a tower of drawers that can be pushed and pulled in both directions is built. The random and irregular pattern created by the positioning of the drawers creates a rich and wonderful spectacle of colour and kinetic form. Stack can be appreciated as a sculptural object as well as an entirely functional, practical item of furniture. Stack is offered in two standard sizes and three colour palettes.
Best in Furniture Design, Homes & Gardens Awards, 2009.
|1080 mm, 1780 mm|
03 TagsEstablished & Sons Articles, Established & Sons Products, Shay Alkalay Articles, Shay Alkalay Products
04 Articles about Established & Sons and Shay Alkalay
28.280 coloured glassbowls
Our recce of the London Design Festival scouts six of the core venues to discover the current design tendencies. On this 16 mile whistle-stop tour from the west to the east of London, we start at the Victoria & Albert Museum, the self-proclaimed design hub of the LDF.› To the article
The main criteria is good work
At the London Design Festival Sebastian Wrong presented his new collection “Wrong For Hay” in a stylish Georgian house at St James’s Park. Uta Abendroth spoke to him about the direction the portfolio takes, London as a location and working with the Danes.› To the article
The longing for a studiolo
With “7 Studies”, gallerist and furniture maker Jörg Schellmann is showing in Munich how seven renowned artists and designers, among them Stefan Diez, Liam Gillick and Donald Judd, are furnishing workspaces. And that they are not all that far from the Renaissance studiolo.› To the article