dans le corps des pages :
Scandinavia Design

&

Gubi – Danish Design Furniture & Lighting

Danish Design 🇩🇰

Espace Client
Fr
Panier
En

Gubi ▸ Lighting ▸ Chairs ▸ Lounge Chairs ▸ Dining Tables & Desks ▸ Coffee & Side Tables ▸ Sofas ▸ Bar Stools ▸ Beds ▸ Mirrors ▸ Storage Furniture ▸ Outdoor Furniture

Gubi Dining Table
Komplot Design

The GUBI Dining Table series, designed in 2013 by Komplot Design, is characterized by iconic curved legs available in three types of wood (oak, walnut and black stained ash). The wooden top matching the base can be round, rectangular or elliptical. With sizes ranging from 120 to 230 cm, the Gubi Dining Tables offer a comfortable space suitable for all interior styles.

Materials laminated wood legs - 22-mm thick MDF tabletop with semi-matt lacquered wood veneer
Height 72.3 cm Sizes Round Ø120 cm - Rectangular 90x180 cm or 100x200 cm - Elliptic 120x230 cm


Round Gubi Dining Tables

Round table Ø120 cm – Oak

Round table Ø120 cm – Black stained ash

Round table Ø120 cm – Walnut

Rectangular Gubi Dining Tables

Rectangular table 90x180 cm – Oak

Rectangular table 100x200 cm – Oak

Rectangular table 90x180 cm – Black stained ash

Rectangular table 100x200 cm – Black stained ash

Rectangular table 90x180 cm – Walnut

Rectangular table 100x200 cm – Walnut

90 x 180 cm Table

100 x 200 cm Table

Elliptical Gubi Dining Tables

Elliptical Table 120x230 cm – Oak

Elliptical Table 120x230 cm – Black stained ash

Elliptical Table 120x230 cm – Walnut

Komplot Design

Founded in 1987, Komplot Design is a partnership between the Danish architect Poul Christiansen (born in 1947) and the Russian industrial and graphic designer Boris Berlin (born in 1953). Komplot Design has created furniture and multidisciplinary design solutions for both Danish and international companies, including Hay, Gubi, Le Klint and Lightyears.


"We believe that through design history, many traditions within the field have been preoccupied with the idea of total control over function, form, material and so on. This striving for control of our surroundings is probably a typical urge of Western culture, being both its principal strength and its greatest failing. Instead of fighting against mistakes by forcing the material to behave perfectly (often against its nature), we choose to accept the way the material wants to behave, the way its nature tells it to move…"