Hee Welling design for HAY. The idea behind the About A Chair-collection has been to develop a chair with conspicuous simplicity. A chair which works just as well around the dining table as around a conference table, in a canteen or at the office.
Alvar Aalto design for Artek, 1933. The simple form of the Stool 60 stools may be well-known around the world, but few people remember its creator. The patented L-shaped legs were developed in 1932 by Alvar Aalto and make the stools extremely light and space-saving. Easy to stack, Stool 60 is great for small spaces. Available in different colors or with a...
Hiromichi Konno design for Georg Jensen, 2005.Designer Hiromichi Konno had a mission: to make the awkward process of exchanges cards at the end of a meeting smoother. He spent time studying the hand and how the hand and fingers move when a card is removed from its case.
Arne Jacobsen design for Louis Poulsen. Today considered an icon of Scandinavian design, the AJ floor lamp stands for elegance and simplicity. It will easily find its place in a living room, next to a sofa or armchair for precise and controlled illumination. Now available in 8 different colors, it will blend into any type of interior.
DK10 is an oval or boatshaped extendable table with a solid wood or laminate top. The chromed steel legs give an airy and light appearance while solid wood version confers a warm look. With both versions, its design strikes by an efficient design and pure modernist lines.
Arne Jacobsen design by Fritz Hansen, 1958. The Egg chair by the famous architect and designer Arne Jacobsen is available in a large choice of colors and materials, to suit any type of interior. The shape of the chair was designed to create an intimate atmosphere for the user, in even the busiest of areas. The Egg is perfect for a large landing, converted...
Poul Henningsen design for Louis Poulsen, 1926. The PH wall lamp, one of Poul Henningsen’s greatest classics, is highly appreciated for its soft, harmonious and glare-free light. Designed for outdoor use, the lamp will withstand the elements for years to come. Can also be used indoors.
Design Markus Johansson, 2015 This sleek tripod floor lamp is as much practical than beautiful. The combination of raw material as steel with skilled details such as mat black lacquer, American walnut and brass makes it an essential lighting for a modern or contemporary interior design.
Shoichi Uchiyama design, for Louis Poulsen. Enigma 545 is a Japanese inspired pendant, which produces soft and diffuse indirect lighting, mainly directed downwards. The lamp looks its best in large rooms, such as living or dining rooms, as a delicate source of general lighting
Verner Panton design, 1977. The onion lamp combines quality of light and originality of the structure. It can be placed on the floor, in a staircase or on a table for soft, dimmed lighting. The indirect lighting, diffused between the strips, is harmonious and brings a sense of lightness to the room.
Design Markus Johansson, 2015 Produced by Danish manufacturer Le Klint, the Carronade table lamp is the first model of that sleek and functional series. Its cannon shaped diffusor rests on a smooth wooden base, aided by small brass discs on either side that anabling to change the light direction.
Seppo Koho design. Designed in wood and entirely handcrafted, the Secto or 4220 table lamp will embellish any interior with a contemporary or classic design. Placed on a table or chest of drawers, it will provide pleasant area lighting. The light diffused is soft and comfortable.
Poul Henningsen design for Louis Poulsen. The elegant PH 4/3 pendant emits pleasant soft glare-free light. Placed over a dining room table, it will gently illuminate its surroundings while creating a calm and serene atmosphere throughout the room.
Aage Petersen design, 1970. The Klint table lamp is a functional lamp with a classic design. Its black stand accented with brass details gives it a timeless appeal, and allows it to blend into any type of environment. Its white pleated shade lets out a soft beam. Can be placed on an entrance, bedside or living room table.
Alfred Homann & Ole V.Kjaer design for Louis Poulsen, 1980 The Nyhavn wall lamp is mainly destined for outdoor lighting, but also lends itself well to inside illumination for rooms with a minimalist design or classic touch, giving them a rustic feel. The light, directed downwards in one broad beam can easily brighten up large surfaces.
Bernadotte cutlery by Georg Jensen. In many ways, the BERNADOTTE collection is classicaly Georg Jensen. Constructed in sterling silver, it is both timeless and commited to a rich history, its provenance is Scandinavian and yet it is admired all over the world.
Nina Koppel design for Georg Jensen, 1970. The Fusion ring by Nina Koppel is an invitation to creativity. The combination of the different elements, either in white, yellow or red gold, plain or adorned with diamonds, forms a beautiful ring. Fusion was designed for sophisticated people, wanting to give their jewelry a distinctive and personal touch. Ideal...
Scandinavian design has its origins in the special relationship between the Nordic countries - Denmark, Norway, Sweden and Finland - with the environment. Nature is, in fact, the main source of inspiration for artists and Scandinavian designers and results in a ubiquitous furniture and wooden objects, with clean lines.
Scandinavian design, as we know it today, comes from the will of the designers of the 1920s and 1930s - Kaare Klint, Mogens Koch and Alvar Aalto - to create aesthetic, functional and accessible to all furniture, building focus on the specific needs of the human body.
The spirit of Scandinavian design can be defined in the creation of beautiful objects whose purpose is to simplify and improve everyday life in the home.
It was also during the 20s and 30s Kay Bojesen specialist figurines and wooden animals and Georg Jensen, the Danish master silversmith, created their finest works.
If the furniture and knew immediately a huge success in their respective countries, it was only after the Second World War that the phenomenon of Scandinavian design really gained momentum internationally. The golden age of Nordic design was without question the 50s and 60s many exhibitions worldwide propelled innovative creations of the most talented Scandinavian designers, including Arne Jacobsen, Borge Mogensen, Verner Panton and Hans Wegner, internationally. This is the case of the famous Panton chair by Verner Panton in the early 50s, the first chair made entirely of molded plastic, or later the Egg Chair by Arne Jacobsen chair with its wrap-avant-garde and vibrant colors.
The success of Scandinavian creations internationally also strongly influenced the modernist movement in Europe and North America.
Since 1990, groups of young designers gave a new face to Scandinavian design bringing modernist ideas and experimenting with new forms and materials.
Scandinavian design has established itself as a timeless trend. Some furniture, lighting and cult objects of Scandinavian designers of yesteryear have become true icons and continue to be produced and used worldwide. Everyone today knows the famous Egg chair by Arne Jacobsen, CH24 Wishbone chair by Hans Wegner and Poul Henningsen PH lamps. The Nordic countries and perpetuate their unique know-how in the world for manufacturing quality furniture: woodworking, high cabinet, manufacturing and garment fabrics, weaving tradition (Sweden) ... With the strength of the many artisans teach their know-how from generation to generation.
Danish shop offers both the greatest classics that have survived the times, staying in the excellence of their time, and also new Scandinavian designers who meet the requirements of quality products.
Scroll To Top