Created to complement the popular D�j� Vu Stool
and the newly introduced D�j� Vu Chair, this table features a smoothly rounded top with oak veneer. With straight legs in polished aluminum, Naoto Fukasawa's design melds two unique materials in an ...
A slim table that does it all holds
temporary projects (taxes, anyone?), sits guests at the New Year's Eve dinner and easy to move when you don't need it. Slim, not slight. And very indispensable. Features: Table First collection. Rectangular ...
At the beginning of the 1950s Prouv� designed
the EM Table for the "Maison Tropique" project. With every single detail governed by its construction, the table follows the aesthetics of necessity. A perfect match for the EM Table is the ...
Japanese designer Naoto Fukasawa started out working for Seiko Epson, where he designed wrist TVs and other electronic equipment. Moving to San Francisco in the late eighties, he joined the design firm IDEO, where he worked on numerous projects, including one for Apple Computers. After moving back to Japan, he held a successful series of design workshops that he called "without thought workshops." Fukasawa's theory is that in this “unthinking” state, actions are smooth and fluid; if we put too much thought into what we are doing, our actions become awkward and wooden. All of Fukasawa's designs are complete originals and clearly reflect this fluidity.