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Goa Flatware: Brushed Steel + Black Handle
by
José Joaquim Ribeiro & Cutipol
Select a Goa
Single 5-pc Set: $58
Salad Set: $46
Serving Spoon + Carving Fork: $48
Carving Knife: $30
Cake Server: $24
Ladle: $28
$24 - $58
+ Cart
DESCRIPTION

When going for drama, few qualities are more striking than black. Case in point is the sense of modern theatricality to any table with the black resin handled Goa Collection, from the third generation of Portuguese artisans at Cutipol. Designed by José Joaquim Ribeiro, Goa is made of the highest quality 18/10 stainless steel in a brushed finish. Faultlessly elegant and ergonomically reasoned, the place settings and serving pieces define an implacable sense of self-assured style. Dishwasher safe.

SPECIFICATIONS
SIZE
  • 5-Piece Setting (knife): 8.75" l (22.3cm)
  • Serving Spoon + Carving Fork Set: 10.25" l (26cm)
  • Salad Set: 11.5" l (29.2cm)
  • Carving Knife: 11" l (27.9cm)
  • Cake Server: 10" l (25.4cm)
  • Ladle: 11.75" l (29.5cm)
DETAILS
  • 5-Piece Set comprises a serrated dinner knife, dinner fork, tablespoon, dessert fork, dessert spoon
MATERIAL
  • Stainless steel (18/10), brushed finish, resin handles
PACKAGING
  • Branded box
SHIPPING INFO
  • Please contact us for current availability and lead times.
ABOUT THE BRAND: CUTIPOL

CUTIPOL

“Almost everyone was involved in making forks” in the northern Portugal village of São Martinho de Sande a century ago, says Cutipol’s David Ribeiro explaining the origins of his family’s artisanal cutlery brand. Streams and rivers in the region powered the local mills for polishing and David’s grandfather found work in the burgeoning trade as a garfeiro, shaping metal cutlery by hand. “The angle of the fork was achieved by the use of a hammer,” David says.

From those humble beginnings, Cutipol was founded in 1964 by his father and today David, who handles PR duties, runs the company with his third-generation siblings José Joaquim, who heads design, and Ana Ribeiro, who focuses on retail development. They all started out as teenagers who spent summers working in the factory to earn pocket money and later oversaw the introduction of computer-aided technology. But even with 21st Century robotics at work, they still adhere to the family legacy of fine meticulous craftsmanship.