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This week's collection


  • Industrial railway/factory wall  clock by Arduino pragotron TFT (1970s)

    Industrial railway/factory wall clock by Arduino pragotron TFT (1970s)

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    A vintage 1970s Czech industrial / railway / factory wall clock by Arduino Pragotron TFT 

    The clock has a yellow, raw metal surround and glass front. The clock has been restored with new glass and high torque quartz battery movement. The original hands have been retained.

    Runs on 1 x AA Battery 

    Measures approx. 44cm x 44cm x 6cm. 

     

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  • Ole Wanscher FD 110 teak rocking chair (France & Daverkosen) Denmark, 1960s

    Ole Wanscher FD 110 teak rocking chair (France & Daverkosen) Denmark, 1960s

    £2,200.00

     

    This rare pale wood Model FD-110 rocking chair, produced by France & Daverkosen in the 1960s is constructed of a solid beech frame which has been oiled, the makers mark is clearly visible on the inside back. The frame is sound.  

    The new, firm cushions have been upholstered in soft blue/teal 'Sienna' fabric by Linwood, please contact us for fabric samples.

    The makers mark is clearly visible. 

    Dimensions,

    Height - 75 cm

    Width - 65 cm 

    Depth - 68 cm

    Ole Wanscher (1903-1985) studied under Kaare Klint at the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts and later worked at Klint’s design studio before becoming an independent furniture designer. He helped shape Danish furniture design as a designer and as an educator when he took over Klint’s professorship at the Academy.

    Wanscher’s classic and contemporary designs made him popular.  In 1958, the Danish newspaper Politiken wrote: “Owning a Wanscher chair is an adventure every day, and will be so even several hundred years from now, for this is how long it lasts”. Today, his modern classics are still revered for their detail and his deep respect for materials.

    Wanscher viewed furniture design as a branch of architecture and emphasised slim dimensions and resilient forms. Creating his best-known designs between the late 1940s and early 1960s, in the post-war era when the “design for all” philosophy emerged. In Denmark, some of design’s biggest names created functional and affordable furniture for the Danish people and the small spaces they lived in. Wanscher took great interest in industrially produced yet high-quality furniture, designing several successful pieces.

    Wanscher was awarded the Copenhagen Carpenters’ Guild Annual Award and the gold medal at the Milan Triennale in 1960 

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  • A pair of 1960s Aformosia armchairs by R.W. Toothill of Newton Aycliffe (1960s) UK

    A pair of 1960s Aformosia armchairs by R.W. Toothill of Newton Aycliffe (1960s) UK

    £3,600.00

    A pair of solid 1960s Aformosia armchairs by UK manufacturer R.W. Toothill of Newton Aycliffe

    Originally retailed in Heal’s in the 1960’s. 

    We have stripped and oiled the frames to show the stunning grain, the chairs have been fully re-webbed with all new fire retardant cushions freshly upholstery in crips yellow linen. 

    These are available to view in store

    Please contact us if you would like a fabric sample

    Priced as a pair, please contact us if you are interested in buying 1 alone.

    Width – 68 cm 
    Depth – 84 cm 
    Height – 71 cm
    Seat height – 41 cm 

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  • ON HOLD Teak sideboard by Everest Furniture, 1960s (UK)

    ON HOLD Teak sideboard by Everest Furniture, 1960s (UK)

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    The central bank of this Everest sideboard has three drawers, the top one containing an internal sliding cutlery drawer.  2 double door cabinets both contain 1 drawer and the door handles are formed from turned brass. The sideboard is raised on tapering turned feet.

    We have sanded the cabinet and treated with a quality danish oil

    Everest were a small British company selling through independent quality shops like Heals of London and Chapmans of Newcastle.


    Dimensions 222 x 43 x 72cm high

     


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  • ES Keramik vase (663/17) Germany (1960s)

    ES Keramik vase (663/17) Germany (1960s)

    £150.00

    A late 1960’s ES Keramik Cubus vase

    663/17 form Cubus vase, in glossy red and selenium black lava glazes.

    Original label.

    17cm high

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  • A 'Coat Tree' by Sidse Werner for Fritz Hansen (1972) Denmark

    A 'Coat Tree' by Sidse Werner for Fritz Hansen (1972) Denmark

    £1,000.00

    A 'Coat Tree' by Sidse Werner for Fritz Hansen, designed in 1972, 193cm high
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  • Arne Jacobsen for Stelton, a stainless steel 1960s ice bucket and tongs with teak lid (1960s) Denmark

    Arne Jacobsen for Stelton, a stainless steel 1960s ice bucket and tongs with teak lid (1960s) Denmark

    £280.00

    A Stelton Stainless steel 1960s ice bucket and tongs with teak lid. Designed by Arne Jacobsen, Denmark. 

    This is in its original condition with all parts present including the Stainless Steel tongs and black plastic insert for the ice bucket.

    Makers mark on the underside.

    15cm high

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  • 2 Poole pottery pin dishes (1960s) UK

    2 Poole pottery pin dishes (1960s) UK

    £50.00

    2 Poole pottery pin dish. Both shape number 49 dating to the late 1960s.

    2 available, please state which you would prefer if purchasing 1.

    12.5 cm diameter

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  • A Mashiko Pottery plate (1960s)

    A Mashiko Pottery plate (1960s)

    £200.00

    A Mashiko Pottery plate with resist detail in dolomite over tenmoku glaze. No pottery or potters seals. 28cm diameter

    Mashiko ware (called Mashiko yaki in Japanese) was produced in the area around the town of Mashiko in Tochigi. The clay used in Mashiko ware is rich in silicic acid and iron with a high plasticity, making it easy to shape and highly fire-resistant. Unlike other potteries, no extra ingredients are added to the clay; which is the secret behind Mashiko ware's thickness. While the clay makes this pottery heavier than others and requires handling with care, there is a unique and rustic practicality to its thick clay texture. Mashiko ware's glazes are made with stone powder and scrap iron powder and the colors are laid on with dog-hair brushes. This creates a round look as well as adding depth to the colors. Mashiko ware is easy to glaze which enables artisans to use various traditional techniques, such as decorating with white engobe (clay slip coating) or brush marks, to create unique powerful pieces.

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