A pair of cabinets, constructed of plastic, wood and aluminum, unveiled in 1970 by Raymond Loewy. Each has a manufacturer's label inside one drawer. They were created in France, for Compagnia d'Esthetique Industrielle.
Brooklyn is home to Wonk's design studio and showroom, and all of their furniture is made locally but shipped nationally. This 30"x12"x12" bamboo-ply cabinet has lacquered doors that can be customized in a wide selection of colors.
Ribbons of blackened stainless steel outline wood cabinetry and lacquered white sheet metal.
Under-sink clearance offers greater flexibility for wheelchair users and can also accommodate step stools for young children. Shown with Duravit’s Vero washbasin ($415–$690).
A set of eight circa-1941 dining chairs by George Nakashima, constructed of one of his favorite materials, black walnut; each is complemented by a seagrass-covered seat.
- Following our kitchen roundups shouting the joy of wood and celebrating the calm of all-white, here are eight home kitchens that dip into bright color.
1950s Palm Springs was the jumping off point for this walnut console. While we dig the throwback to the atomic era, the low-VOC water-based lacquer and eco-friendly MDF used in this American-made piece are all laudable traits, too.
Twisted is San Francisco designer Dylan Gold's ever-so-slightly tilted take on a console unit. The multi-purpose bamboo piece can be ordered with or without the steel stand, mounted to the wall or set up vertically, and filled with your favorite books and little tchotkes to display.