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Explore - End Tables
While we'll always cherish the Lucite waterfall table archetype, this jaunty yet incognito little number holds a newer, I-shaped place in our hearts.
What began as one-offs morphed into the Seattle studio’s first in-house collection, which debuted this spring at ICFF. Pieces like this marble-topped table with copper legs exude a relaxed...
Originally designed for Umbra, Canadian designer Natalie Kruch's Balloona stool is a slap-happy choice for an affordable side table. For a 3D Jackson Pollock effect, 500 deflated balloons are...
The DLM table by Thomas Bentzen for HAY is an acronym for "Don't Leave Me," a reference to the carrying handle that makes it easy to move around.
This edgy, angular Faceted Mirror Side Table’s antiqued mirror surface reflects and refracts light, creating dimension and lightening up the look of any room.
A stylized X shape braces this powder-coated metal frame. There are two shelves, with the bottom being the wide of the pair.
Designed in 2005 by Danish designer John Brauer, the Illusion table is made out of 3mm-thick acrylic. It gives the impression that there is a tablecloth over a desk.
This work, created in Japan in 1968, is number two from an edition of fifty. It's sold accompanied by a certificate of authenticity from the Kuramata Design Office, signed by Mieko Kuramata.
The angular two-legged Ply side table by Ronan Copia, founder of Valencia-based outdoor furniture company Axthor, is made of heavy-gauge powder-coated steel—a departure from the company's...
Even with all the work that needed to be done, the house had some wonderful moments—like this corner window in the master bedroom. The roof of the area below will become a deck. Stay tuned for Post...
Calling frequent movers: In under five minutes, you can unscrew Tablo’s three ash-wood legs and pack the pieces into a narrow box.
This pair of end tables is a particular favorite from a new collection by French furniture company Refuge: sandy-stained natural oak shaped into drums, with layers subtracted from the middle.
An elevated fascimile of the treestump, this table is raw, unfinished, and sustainable, as it's made from FSC-certified domestic ash or maple and polished to a smooth finish.
Occasional tables can afford to be less expensive than their oversize furniture bretheren—but it does not mean they have to skimp on design. This month, Dwell is giving away one Timber...
The Trollstra injects a dose of Dorothy Draper–meets Scandinavian design into the end table genre; the classical turned legs are topped with a clever, removable tray.