Please select a page for the Contact Slideout in Theme Options > Header Options
Vintage Atomic Age coat rack
Vintage Atomic Age coat rack
NEW! Buy this item and earn 2 Fidelity Point(s) for a discount on a future purchase. (1 Fidelity Point = 1 Euro).
Colorful Atomic Age wall coat rack made of metal and colored hard plastic. The piece is produced in France, probably in the 1980s and features clean, geometric forms and a joyful look. The item is kept in very good vintage condition.
Coffee table made in Norway, late 60s. The counter-top is made of teak; the legs are made of stainless steel with hard plastic clogs. The counter-top edges are cut inwards giving this piece a light non-intrusive look. The legs are not plain, but made of three thin rods. The minimalist shape, the dialogue between wood and stainless steel, the curved edges, the line of the counter-top, all of this make this table a leading exponent of Scandinavian Modern style. The piece is in very good condition.
Beautiful pair of chairs made in France, in the 1960s. The structure, made of walnut, is very elegant and reminiscent of Art Deco current. The front legs, cone-shaped, have brass clogs. The chairs were re-upholstered in the spirit of the period and are in excellent condition.
If your delivery address is not in the European Union, Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway, or Switzerland, please be advised that import duty is not included in the prices you see online
Coat rack, coat stand or a hatstand is an item of furniture on which clothes may be hung. A coat rack often refers to a set of hooks that are attached to a wall and is mainly used to hang coats and jackets. In a kitchen or bathroom environment the coat rack is often used to hang towels. In some cases, a coat rack refers to a self-standing piece of furniture. The self-standing variant is more often referred to as an hatstand and is mostly used to hang coats, jackets, umbrellas and hats.
Need a quick fix to take care of a lot of clothes? Say hello to our clothes racks and stands. They’re easy to assemble, easy to move and easy to fit in, even in the smallest areas of your home. And their low prices mean you’ll have more money left over for things to hang on them!
The origin of the coat rack is unknown, but it has gained in popularity as closet space has decreased in households. They come in a variety of materials and styles to allow users to save space while remaining organized. Additionally, coat racks allow users to utilize wall space, the backs of doors, and even corners of rooms that would otherwise go empty. Coat racks were able to replace storage trunks and heavy armoires. They also come with drawers or benches for additional storage space, depending on user preferences. In an economy where saving money is more important than ever, users are choosing to purchase inexpensive coat racks instead of the cost of installing a built-in coat closet.
This guide is designed to help users decide which style of coat rack is best for them, be it modern, contemporary, antique, or vintage. It will also go over the differences between wall racks, standing racks, and over-the-door racks to help users know what to look for in their search. In addition, hall tree benches are another option for coat racks for anyone with more space. Buyers have the option of finding coat racks at local furniture stores or online through Internet merchants and auction websites like eBay.
Beautiful Garant Art Deco wall clock made of ceramic (porcelain) in the 1940s in Germany. This is a mechanical clock in full working order and need to be manually winded once a day to operate. It is in very good condition with only small age-related traces.
Lot of 2 table clocks (Junhans, Jerger) made in Germany in the 1960s. Both clocks features the International Style lines and shapes and are characterized by a clean, functional, minimalist design. Both are in full working order. Each of them need to be manually winded once a day to operate.
Jerger: The company was founded by the clockmaker Wilhelm Jerger (1845–1921) in 1866 and was active for 34 years before merging with the Uhrenfabrik Villingen. Jerger Clock's history is especially interesting today because around 1900 there was a dispute in the German horolitas about which firm, Jerger or Junghans, had first made Amerikanerwerke (American type movements). Jerger proved the first, and the Grand Duke of Baden awarded Jerger the Zähringer Löwenorden (The Order of the Lion) for his services to Baden.
Junhans: Junghans Uhren GmbH is a German watch and clock manufacturer. The company was founded in 1861 and is located in Schramberg, Baden-Württemberg. By 1903, Junghans had the largest watch and clock factory with over 3000 employees. Beginning in the 1950s, the Bauhaus designer Max Bill created clocks and watches for Junghans and the relationship lasted many years. A remarkable example of his work is a wall clock he designed in 1956/57 that is in the collection of The Museum of Modern Art (New York). In 1962 Bill also created mechanical wristwatches for Junghans – impressive timepieces, not only for their aesthetic design, but also their precision. In the late 1980s, Junghans introduced the first radio-controlled table clock on the world market. In 1990 the first radio-controlled wristwatch, called the MEGA 1, followed. In 1995 Junghans presented a solar powered watch with ceramic housing. Together with the Japanese clock maker Seiko, Junghans developed a globally oriented wristwatch that automatically sets the local time in respective time zones.
Beautiful Akva ashtray for two designed by Per Lütken for Holmegaard. This model is part of the Akva series, which was a huge success and remained in production for more than two decades between 1953 and 1974. A rare piece made from hand-blown glass. The Akva series includes items sold under different trade marks and line names: Askebaeger, Dukling, Fiona, Hellas, Lysestage, Menuet, Rondo, Selandia, Thule, Umanak, Surf etc.
Exquisite Bubbles orchid vase (soliflore, or one flower vase) designed by Per Lütken and made at Holmegaard in 1951. Resembling a flower bulb, the base is executed in the controlled bubbles technique. This slim, minimalist and elegant vase quickly became an icon of Danish Mid-Century glass design. The model was later reproduced by other factories in Scandinavia, especially by the Swedes from Kosta and from Åseda.