by Anna Moldenhauer | 7/4/2018
The media company Condé Nast Germany has moved to the Richard Meier Building in Munich after an extensive redesign.
During the years of 1941 and 1942, Jean Prouvé’s studios planned and realised various interior design projects for the chemical company Solvay. Among his many designs of this time, there was also a wooden table that is a prime example of Prouvé’s creations: The necessities of statics and the force path are clearly reflected in his design details – similar to the later EM Table that differs from the Table Solvay due to its metal table legs. When the Table Solvay was created during World War II, there was a metal shortage and so the table legs were made of wood.
Table Solvay’s table top is available in three different kinds of wood and the base is made of the same wood. The solid oiled woods give Table Solvay a high-quality homely feel and compensate for its cool design.
The round table Guéridon has also been given a makeover: The legs, materials and surfaces are the same are those of Table Solvay, but it has an extended diameter and height.
|Table finish||four-legged table|
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