Exclusive to Tulip Table & Eternity Modern! We have a stunning selection of 4 marbleized quartz table tops. Our creative production design team have curated the cleanest, purist style contrasted with soft, yet elegant grey veining designs. The quartz tulip table is truly an exquisite statement piece and an opulent addition to any dining room. Our Calacatta Quartz table tops are made from natural ground quartz with resin and ribbons of pigment resulting in an exquisite marbleized surface. It is highly durable, resistant to cracks, stains and chips with a beautiful gloss finish. And with the stone being non-porous, sealing or waxing is not required! Since Calacatta Quartz is an engineered stone, we are able to control the consistency of the background and veining details, hence also resulting in less material waste!Material & Feature:
- NEW table height: 30" (Standard dining table height)
- Expertly created with natural ground Quartz and Resin
- Highly Durable
- Resistant to cracks, chips and stains
- Bloder white ribbon veining with a seamless black background
- Semi-Gloss finish
- Size 67" - Top - Length: 66.93" x Width: 43.31" x Thickness: 0.75"
- Size 78" - Top - Length: 77.56" x Width: 47.24" x Thickness: 0.75"
- Table Height: 30"
* All measurements are approximations.
Finnish-American Eero Saarinen (1910 - 1961) was famous for varying his style according to the demands of the project. His father taught at the Cranbrook Academy of Art, where Eero took classes and formed relationships with fellow student Florence Knoll. Saarinen studied sculpture at the Acadmie de la Grande Chaumire in Paris, France, and later at the Yale School of Architecture, completing his studies in 1934. He joined the US Military, where he was assigned to draw illustrations for bomb disassembly manuals and to provide designs for the Situation Room in the White House. He founded his own office in 1950, after his fathers death. His first success, the Tulip Chair was produced by the Knoll company, beginning a long relationship between Knoll and Saarinen. While still working for his father, he won the design competition for the Jefferson National Expansion Memorial, in St. Louis, aka the Gateway Arch.