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Florence Dining Table: Marble
by
New Works & Knut Bendik Humlevik & Josefine Hedemann
Select a Florence
Medium: Raw Gold Frame: $1,030
Medium: Iron Black Frame: $1,030
Medium: Metallic White Frame: $1,030
Medium: Ruivina Marble Table Top: $1,845
Medium: Carrara Marble Table Top: $2,460
Medium: Marquina Marble Table Top: $2,765
Large: Raw Gold Frame: $1,230
Large: Iron Black Frame: $1,230
Large: Metallic White Frame: $1,230
Large: Ruivina Marble Table Top: $2,460
Large: Carrara Marble Table Top: $3,535
Large: Marquina Marble Table Top: $3,995
$1,030 - $3,995
+ Cart
DESCRIPTION

Florence Dining Table expands on the sense of visual lightness and defining simplicity of the series from Copenhagen's New Works. With a linear metal frame and gleaming round marble tabletop, creative director Knut Bendik Humlevik with designer Josefine Hedemann strike a sybaritic yet understated note. Though the table honors the Scandinavian heritage, the geometry of line and honesty of materials charts a resoundingly international style.

SPECIFICATIONS
SIZE
  • Medium: 29" h x 47.25" dia (74x120cm)
  • Large: 29" h x 57" dia (74x145cm)
DETAILS
  • Table frame and table top sold separately
MATERIAL
  • Carrara, Marquina or Ruivina marble, powder-coated steel
PACKAGING
  • Branded box
SHIPPING INFO
ABOUT THE BRAND: NEW WORKS

NEW WORKS

“I come from an architectural education,” says Knut Benedik Humlevik, creative director of New Works. "It's a field that has taught me a lot about how to attack and work with a concept.” The Copenhagen-based design house melds a boldly sensual approach with the vaunted legacy of Scandinavian design. “One cannot deny that a lot of inspiration comes from the furniture ‘heroes’ of the past centuries,” says Humlevik. Not to mention “how their influence is applied in works of other designers in our time.”

New Works was launched with a series of sculptural objects grounded in 4 core values—Natural, Experimental, Rough, and Craftsmanship. With an emphasis on materials including concrete, marble, mirror and tactile metals like rough copper and oxidized aluminum, the collection has quickly expanded to a full range of furnishings that still push at the boundaries where art meets design. As a noted product designer himself and now directing the New Works stable of collaborating designers, Humlevik says, “It’s surprising where I find inspiration; it can come from very small things that have lots of character.”