Celebrating the fresh and playful side of Scandinavian design for the home. The son & dotter shop offers furniture, ceramics, glassware, textiles and other accessories and features a unique collective of young and independent brands and designers who craft modern icons - rooted in tradition, but reinvented for today. All products are imported in limited quantity and are currently hard to find stateside.
Traditionally, Scandinavian home design in form and inspiration is based on hand-crafted quality, always serving a purpose and often taking cues in color from nature. The quietly bold pieces offered by son & dotter start from those tenets, but share a bond relevant for today: modern style and everyday use by the urban sophisticate for compact living, with family-friendly and not-taking-itself-so-serious design.
With a professional background in global marketing and retail, Boston-native Sabrina Bello Sandberg, found her job taking her abroad to Sweden in 2010. Immediately, Sabrina fell for the beautiful landscape, Nordic architecture and home interiors. Later, she fell for a Swede, who shares her appreciation for modern design and details. Sabrina started son & dotter to bridge her two worlds by bringing her favorite brands from one home to another.
Believing in the Scandinavian mentality of buying pieces of the highest quality and timeless design just once, Sabrina continues to hunt for the most interesting furnishings and home accessories that live up to this promise.
When you buy a son & dotter DLM End Table online from AllModern, we make it as easy as possible for
you to find out when your product will be delivered.
You can check on a delivery estimate for the son & dotter Part
If you have any questions about your purchase or any
other End Tables product for sale our customer service representatives are
available to help. Whether you just want to buy a son & dotter DLM End Table or shop for your entire home, AllModern has all of your design needs covered.
Eero Saarinen vowed to address the "ugly, confusing,
unrestful world" he observed underneath chairs and tables the so called "slum of legs." A five year design investigation led him to the revolutionary Pedestal Collection, introduced in 1958.