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31-60 of 239 products

  • 420 

    Quaker 365 dining chairs by Lucian Ercolani for Ercol, set of 4, 1960s, UK

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    Beautiful set of 4 Quaker 365 dinning chairs. The model was designed by Lucian Ercolani for Ercol and was manufactured during the 1960s in the United Kingdom. The chairs are made of solid elm-wood. The soft dialogue between the pastel-pink of the upholstery and the brown wood is very elegant and the items are in a good vintage condition. The set preserves the original label and the stamp (B.S. I E 1960 2056). The chairs cushions can be easily removed (they are fixed to the seat in 4 staples). Please take time to look at the pictures carefully. They are a good representation of the condition of the furniture.
    420 
    420 
  • 450 

    Scandinavian Mid-Century armchair with headrest, 1970s

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    Comfortable and elegant Mid-Century armchair made in the 1970s. Displaying a beautiful Scandinavian design aesthetic, this item features an interesting U-shaped armrest made in wood and renewed mustard upholstery (fireproof hotel & restaurant safe). The chromed supports of the headrest are a modern touch. The item is in very good vintage condition with no defects.
    450 
    450 
  • Sale
    500  300 

    Sixteen-light geometrical chrome chandelier (Sputnik), 1960s, Italy

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    Spectacular sixteen-light geometrical chrome chandelier made in the 1960s in Italy. Presenting both the characteristics of European rational modernism, as well as those of Space Age design, this chandelier could be a stylish addition to any interior. Part of the large family of Sputnik style ceiling lights, this item has 16 chromed cylinders connected to a central axis in two-tier (8 of them "drawing" an inner circle and 8 of them an outer one). The chandelier is in full working order and in very good vintage condition.
    500  300 
    500  300 
  • Sale
    635  500 

    Danish extendable Elevator coffee/dining table in teak, the 1960s

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    Elegant and practical Danish extendable Elevator coffee/dining table made of teak, in the 1960s. The table shows the elegant organic lines of Scandinavian Modern. This table could be a great acquisition for any smart designed interior: when the tabletop is not elevated and extended, you will have a beautiful coffee table. When the tabletop is elevated and extended, this item is a dining table. It is in very good vintage condition, with no defects and has it's original "Product of Denmark" stamp.
    635  500 
    635  500 
  • Sale
    300  250 

    Aluminum pendant lamp by Hans-Agne Jacobsson, 1960, Sweden

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    Beautiful, minimalist pendant lamp designed by Hans-Agne Jacobsson and made in the 1960s, in Sweden. The dome has a brushed aluminum exterior and a white lacquered interior. When the light is on, the slots of the lampshade contributes to a wonderful light effect. The item is in very good vintage condition and has just small signs of use, consistent with it's age.
    300  250 
    300  250 
  • Sale
    300  200 

    Mid-Century brass floor lamp with fiberglass shade, 1950s, Germany

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    Elegant Mid-Century brass floor lamp with fiberglass shade. The lamp is made in the 1950s in Germany. It has its original switches and they work separately: one powers the lightbulb at the top of the lampshade and the other powers the two lightbulbs at the base of the lampshade. The item is in overall good shape with some scratches on the tripod and minor signs of ware on the shade (see photos).
    300  200 
    300  200 
  • Sale
    600  500 

    Sputnik chandelier with 8 Opaline lampshades, Stilnovo Style, 1950s, IT

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    Spectacular and exquisite ceiling lamp made in Italy in the 1950s. This item is characteristic for the beautiful Stilnovo that touched the Italian design in the 40s and made Italian designers famous for their Mid-Century lighting fixtures. The lamp is made of brass (and white painted brass). The lampshades are made of Opaline.  The piece is kept in good condition and is in full working order. Kept in good vintage condition, it shows just minor traces of use consistent with it's age (all visible in the photos).
    600  500 
    600  500 
  • Sale
    450  375 

    PK1016-19 rocking chair from Parker Knoll, UK, 1960s

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    English Mid-Century Modern model PK1016-19 rocking chair from Parker Knoll. The rocking chair have a curvaceous wooden frame (made of stained beech) with two loose light marsala cushions. The upholstery have a nice and soft velvet look. The model was designed in 1968 and is part of the 'Florian' range. The item is in good vintage condition and has all the original labels/stamp: the Parker Knoll stamp, a Parker Knoll label, and two quality control marks. The bottom cushion sits on the original tension springs, flanked by the original Parker Knoll textile ribbons.
    450  375 
    450  375 
  • Sale
    400  300 

    Portwood dining chairs made of teak, Danish range, 1960s, UK, set of 4

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    Set of 4 Mid-Century Portwood (United Kingdom) dining chairs made of teak. The chairs are from the 1960s and were representative for the Danish range of this iconic Manchester based manufacturer. The chairs are in good vintage condition with just a few signs of wear, all visible in the photos.
    400  300 
    400  300 
  • 700 

    British model PK988/1023 armchairs from Parker Knoll, 1960s, set of two

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    English Mid-Century Modern model PK988/1023 (upholstered back) wood framed armchairs/lounge chairs from Parker Knoll, set of two. The armchairs were newly reupholstered and are in a very good vintage condition (with all the minor defects visible in the pictures). The model is iconic for British Modern design and is highly inspired from the Danish Modern lines of that period. Each armchair has its original Parker Knoll stamp.
    700 
    700 
  • Sale
    350  300 

    Fresco nesting tables made by G-Plan in the 1960s, set of 3

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    Elegant set of 3 Fresco nesting tables made in the United Kingdom, in 1967. The design is signed by Victor Bramwell Wilkins is inspired by the organic, Nordic lines of the Mid-Century. The tables are made of teak and are in very good vintage condition. They were recently cleaned and re-stained and could represent a nice addition to any modern or contemporary interior.
    350  300 
    350  300 
  • Sale
    600  500 

    Mid-Century Danish armchairs for her & him, 1960s, set of two

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    Rare and beautiful pair of Mid Century armchairs for her and him made in Denmark in the 1960s. His armchair is a little bit bigger and has a backrest with straight angles while hers is smaller and features a suavely curved backrest. The armchairs have new upholstery which follows the texture and color of the original one. The pair is in good vintage condition and will look great in a variety of places around your home. The him armchair has some minor signs of wear on one of the armrests. All the little signs of wear are visible in the photos.
    600  500 
    600  500 
  • Beautiful Mid-Century armchairs made in Belgium, 1960s
    350 

    Beautiful Mid-Century armchairs made in Belgium, 1960s

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    Beautiful pair of Mid-Century armchairs made in Belgium in the 1960s. Displaying an elegant design line, borrowing characteristics from both Art Deco and modern aesthetics, this armchairs feature some very elegant legs and beautiful armrests made in wood. The armchairs have recently been restored and have new upholstery.
    350 
    350 
  • 100 

    Minimalist ceiling lamp made in Denmark, in the 1970s

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    Impressive ceiling lamp made in Denmark in the 1970s. Made of metal, this brown ceiling lamp features a minimalist, sober, industrial design. The piece is kept in good condition and is in full working order. All the defects are visible in the pictures.
    100 
    100 
  • Sale
    Eve floor lamp made in the 1970s
    Eve floor lamp made in the 1970s
    300  200 

    Eve floor lamp made in the 1970s

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    Beautiful Eve floor lamp made in France in the 1970s. The tube is made of chromed metal and the lamp shade is made of acryl. Featuring the aesthetics of Atomic Age design, this item is in an overall good condition, showing only some age related scratches on the base and a little bend on the shade (see photos). The lamp has its original labels.
    300  200 
    300  200 
  • Sale
    Extendable dining table made in France in the 1960s
    Extendable dining table made in France in the 1960s
    900  600 

    Extendable dining table made in France in the 1960s

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    Extendable dining table made in France in the 1960. The frame of the table is made of teak. The veneer top table is stained in a honey shade of brown. The extension is stored under the table top (see pictures). The item is in good vintage condition, showing just little signs of use (mostly on the extension).
    900  600 
    900  600 
  • Sold out
    Danish teak coffee table made in the 1960s
    Danish teak coffee table made in the 1960s
    500  300 

    Danish teak coffee table made in the 1960s

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    Elegant Danish teak table made in the 1960. The organic lines and the minimalistic aproach of this item are emblematic for the Scandinavian design of the Mid-Century. Recently restained, the piece is in very good vintage condition, having no damages.
    500  300 
    500  300 
  • Sale
    Cantilever armchair made in the 1970s
    Cantilever armchair made in the 1970s
    300  150 

    Cantilever armchair made in the 1970s

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    Beautiful cantilever armchair made in France in the 1970s. With a clean, minimalistic design, the item is made of chromed tubular metal, plywood and leather. Colored in brown and orange, the piece could be a nice addition to any roon. The armchair is in very good vintage condition.
    300  150 
    300  150 
  • Tulip table lamp made in Italy in the 1970s
    150 

    Tulip table lamp made in Italy in the 1970s

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    Elegant tulip table lamp made in italy in the 1970s. The base lamp is made of chromed metal and features three cubes that rotate around the central axis. The lampshade, tulip shaped, is made of white opaque glass. Sober, refined and in the same time imposing, this lamp could be the center piece of any table. The item is in full working order and shows only small traces of use.
    150 
    150 
  • Set of two opaline cups made in Belgium, in the 1970s
    60 

    Set of two opaline cups made in Belgium, in the 1970s

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    Set of two beautiful ice cream (or sherbet) cups made of glass and opaline and produced in Belgium, in the 1970s. Colored in bright vivid orange, this cups features the Atomic Age aesthetics. The cups are in very good vintage shape. Atomic Age in design refers to the period roughly corresponding to 1940–1960 and extending in the 1970s, when concerns about nuclear war dominated Western society during the Cold War. The discovery and development of the Electron microscope had also a huge impact. Architecture, industrial design, commercial design (including advertising), interior design, and fine arts were all influenced by the themes of atomic science, as well as the Space Age, which coincided with that period. Atomic Age design became popular and instantly recognizable, with a use of atomic motifs and space age symbols. Retrofuturism is a current resurgence of interest in Atomic Age design. Free-form organic shapes also appear as a recurring theme in Atomic Age design, reflecting x-ray technology that was becoming more widespread and familiar in pop culture. These botanic designs influenced later Atomic Age patterns that included repeating organic shapes similar to cells and organisms viewed through a microscope. Vital forms, or abstract organic forms, were identified as a core motif.
    60 
    60 
  • Vintage architect table lamp by HCF
    Vintage Architect Lamp by HCF
    120 

    Vintage architect table lamp by HCF

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    Beautiful white and green Architect table lamp made by HCF in Denmark, in the 1970s. The lamp has all its original elements and is in great vintage condition. The lamp is marked on the bottom arm.
    120 
    120 
  • Sale
    Beautiful Val St Lambert crystal lamp
    Beautiful Val St Lambert crystal lamp
    300  200 

    Beautiful Val St Lambert crystal lamp

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    Spectacular table lamp signed Val Saint Lambert. This hand-made piece is made in the 1960s by the most prominent crystal manufacturer in Benelux, official supplier to H.M. the King of Belgium. Signed on the bottom, "Val St. Lambert". Still has the original label. The piece is in a very good condition. History of Val St. Lambert: In June 1826, smoke was rising from the chimney of the Cistercian abbey in Seraing, near Liège: the first furnace of the Val Saint Lambert Crystal Works had just been fired up. Val Saint Lambert would rapidly emerge as the epicentre of the Belgian crystal industry. For all the preconditions for a successful industry were met: the vicinity to the Meuse, a coal-rich region, a rail network, and even the enormous monastery facilities, which were ideally suited for artistic and craft activities on a large scale. The end of the 19th century ushered in a golden age for Val Saint Lambert. The site around the former abbey expanded into an impressive village with more than 180 worker dwellings, with small gardens, a school, a shop, and even a hospital. In the crystal works, by now world famous, some 5,000 employees produced 120,000 unique crystal creations each day. World War I brought an abrupt end to the expansion. Several key markets disappeared: the Balkans, the Russian tsars and Germany. The great depression of 1929 and the bombardment of World War II meant a further decline for the crystal works. This situation lasted up to the 1960s and 1970s, before two major innovations breathed new life into Val Saint Lambert: the introduction of the diamond disc for better cutting and engraving, and the replacement of the traditional pot furnace by a bath furnace, which melted solid raw materials into liquid glass. From the 1970s the company’s history is marked by several restructurings and takeovers. Today, the Val Saint Lambert Crystal Works are in the hands of the Onclin family, which aspires to reinstate the brand on a global level. Source: val-saint-lambert.com
    300  200 
    300  200 
  • Spectacular coffee table made of marble and stainless steel
    400 

    Spectacular coffee table made of marble and stainless steel

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    Spectacular coffee table made in Germany, in the 1970s. The top of the table - made of  Green Alps marble - has a quite impressive diameter (98 cm) and is in perfect shape. It's exquisite color (green with black swirls and veins) is placed in a remarkable dialogue with the coldness and the sobriety of the structure, made of well-polished stainless steel. The legs of the table, resembling the fins of a space-rocket, are consistent with Atomic/Space Age design shapes and lines This is special, stylish, well preserved piece of furniture that can accommodate any contemporary interior, be it minimalist, modern or industrial. The Space Age is a time period encompassing the activities related to the Space Race, space exploration, space technology, and the cultural developments influenced by these events. The Space Age is generally considered to have begun with Sputnik (1957). During the 1950s, architecture, furniture, interior design, cars, and gadget design took on a curiously spaceflight-inspired aesthetic.
    400 
    400 
  • Sale
    Smoky Selandia dish by Per Lütken
    Smoky Selandia dish by Per Lütken
    300  220 

    Smoky Selandia dish by Per Lütken

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    Selandia was designed by Per Lütken in the spring of 1957. The dish was fashioned by hand, and its shape is created when the glass blower carefully turns, raises and lowers the hot glass. The visual softness contained in the glass at 1400 degrees Celsius can be seen directly in the cooled, transparent version of the dish. The dish is decorated by engraving/glass cutting. Identified and dated on the bottom, “Holmegaard 19PL59” (Per Lütken signed almost always monogrammed with initials falling between the 4 digits of the year).
    300  220 
    300  220 
  • Coffee table made in Germany in the 1960s
    Coffee table made in Germany in the 1960s
    150 

    Coffee table made in Germany in the 1960s

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    Small coffee table manufactured in Germany in the 1960s. The table has a minimalist, elegant and sober design, representative for the German Modernism. The flared legs have brass clogs. The piece is in very good vintage condition and was recently restored.
    150 
    150 
  • Sale
    Norwegian Modern coffee table
    Norwegian Modern coffee table
    500  300 

    Norwegian Modern coffee table

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    Coffee table made in Norway, late 60s. The counter-top is made of veneered wood; 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 good vintage condition (see photos).
    500  300 
    500  300 
  • “Teardrop” Murano sommerso vase from the 1960s
    100 

    “Teardrop” Murano sommerso vase from the 1960s

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    Spectacular Murano sommerso vase for one flower (soliflore) in shades of red (the interior layer), yellow (the median layer) and blue (the outer layer). Because of its shape, this type of vase is also known as "Teardrop". The piece is made in the 1960s and is kept in very good condition, showing no visible deterioration. It has its original label. When thinking of Murano glass, it is highly unlikely that we think of sand, yet this rare material is at the base of all glass production. Glass is firstly a mix of siliceous sand, soda, lime and potassium, which is put to melt inside an oven at a temperature of around 1.500 Celsius. After it has become flexible enough, it is removed with a pipe that will be used to blow the glass out while the glassmaker shapes and models it. The forms and colors given to each piece depend on the tools and chemicals used during its production. The techniques are also important.. One of the most common techniques is “Sommerso”, which in Italian literally means “submerged”. This technique is used to create several layers of glass (usually with different contrasting colors) inside a single object, giving the illusion of “immersed” colors that lay on top of each other without mixing. This is done by uniting different layers of glass through heat and repeatedly immersing them in pots of molten colored glass. This technique is quite recognizable: it is characterized by an outer layer of colorless glass and thick layers of colored glass inside it, as if a big drop of color had been captured inside the transparent glass. When one first sees these objects, it seems almost impossible to conceive such beautiful colors being locked so perfectly inside what would seem solid glass, and then undoubtedly one begins to wonder how ever did they manage to achieve such a complex game of shapes and colors right in the middle of a clear glass object. Source: glassofvenice.com
    100 
    100 
  • Sale
    Very rare and spectacular Luxor Swiss table clock
    Very rare and spectacular Luxor Swiss table clock
    150  100 

    Very rare and spectacular Luxor Swiss table clock

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    Spectacular and very rare Luxor Swiss table clock made in the 1940s. This golden clock is an exponent of Art Deco aesthetics: supple and elegant lines, geometric shape, some decorative elements (the twisted little bar at the top). This is a 8 days mechanical clock with alarm (it has to be manually winded once a week to operate). It is in very good condition with only small age-related traces. Luxor clocks are highly prized by collectors around the world, both for their mechanism and aspect.  
    150  100 
    150  100 
  • Murano sommerso vase in blue and yellow
    Murano sommerso vase in blue and yellow
    55 

    Murano sommerso vase in blue and yellow

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    Beautiful Murano sommerso vase in blue and yellow. The piece is made in the 1960s and is kept in very good condition, showing no visible deterioration. When thinking of Murano glass, it is highly unlikely that we think of sand, yet this rare material is at the base of all glass production. Glass is firstly a mix of siliceous sand, soda, lime and potassium, which is put to melt inside an oven at a temperature of around 1.500 Celsius. After it has become flexible enough, it is removed with a pipe that will be used to blow the glass out while the glassmaker shapes and models it. The forms and colors given to each piece depend on the tools and chemicals used during its production. The techniques are also important.. One of the most common techniques is “Sommerso”, which in Italian literally means “submerged”. This technique is used to create several layers of glass (usually with different contrasting colors) inside a single object, giving the illusion of “immersed” colors that lay on top of each other without mixing. This is done by uniting different layers of glass through heat and repeatedly immersing them in pots of molten colored glass. This technique is quite recognizable: it is characterized by an outer layer of colorless glass and thick layers of colored glass inside it, as if a big drop of color had been captured inside the transparent glass. When one first sees these objects, it seems almost impossible to conceive such beautiful colors being locked so perfectly inside what would seem solid glass, and then undoubtedly one begins to wonder how ever did they manage to achieve such a complex game of shapes and colors right in the middle of a clear glass object. Source: glassofvenice.com
    55 
    55 
  • Arkipelago candlestik, designed by Timo Sarpaneva for Iittala
    Arkipelago candlestik, designed by Timo Sarpaneva for Iittala
    20 

    Arkipelago candlestik, designed by Timo Sarpaneva for Iittala

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    The "Arkipelago" candlesticks, designed by Timo Sarpaneva for Iittala, were produced in different sizes and were created from the very beginning to be collected. Precisely to give them a high degree of preciousness, the glass is hand-molded. Timo Tapani Sarpaneva (31 October 1926 – 6 October 2006) was an influential Finnish designer, sculptor, and educator best known in the art world for innovative work in glass, which often merged attributes of display art objects with utilitarian designations. While glass remained his most commonly addressed medium, he worked with metal, wood, textiles, and porcelain (china). Sarpaneva has entered homes around the world through his industrial design of upscale, artistically conceived items, including cast-iron cookware and porcelain dinnerware. His work was among the key components that helped to launch Finland's reputation as a trailblazer of design. Sarpaneva's first international recognition in glass work came with a Grand Prix from the Milan Triennale in 1954 that included Sarpaneva's series Orkidea ("Orchid"), Kajakki ("Kayak"), and Lansetti ("Lancet") adopted for production by Iittala. Iittala, founded as a glassworks in 1881, is a Finnish design brand specialising in design objects, tableware and cookware. Iittala's official i-logo was designed by Timo Sarpaneva in 1956. Iittala has strong design roots in glasswares and art glass which can be seen in, for example, the early designs of Aino Aalto glasses designed by Aino Aalto in 1932; Alvar Aalto’s Savoy Vase (Aalto Vase) from 1936; Oiva Toikka’s Birds by Toikka glass birds collection that has been made since 1962, his glassware set Kastehelmi from 1964 and Tapio Wirkkala’s glasses Ultima Thule from 1968. Iittala is the world's most famous glass company in the whole world. Over time, Iittala has expanded from glass to other materials, such as ceramics and metal while keeping with their key philosophy of progressive elegant and timeless design, such as Kaj Franck’s Teema ceramic tableware from 1952 and Timo Sarpaneva’s cast iron pot Sarpaneva from 1960. Iittala focuses on timeless design which can be seen not only in older creations but in the modern classics such as cookware Tools designed by Björn Dahlström in 1998 and Heikki Orvola’s Kivi candleholders from 1988. Source: wikipedia.org
    20 
    20 

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