White Lacquer Tulip Side Table
Efficient, convenient, and seamless deliveryLearn More
We offer 1-year warranty coverage on our productsLearn More
No-hassle returns accepted within 14 days of deliveryLearn More
Traditional Tulip tables always feature a stone tabletop with a metal base - both two separate entities. But the White Lacquer MDF Tulip Side Table is made completely of MDF. This means that there are no seams or parts - just a single, sculptural table piece that is the height of trendy chic. Its smooth finish along with a sturdy build make this tulip table an excellent choice for any interior design centerpiece - even more so in a group arrangement. It flawlessly blends in with eclectic, futuristic and minimalistic design elements of any room. The understated beauty of the White Lacquer MDF Tulip Side Table gives it a graceful beauty that will appeal to everyone alike.Material & Feature:
- Beautiful white MDF
- Endless options in which to style the table
- Showcases the following characteristics: blends in with eclectic, futuristic, minimal elements in any room
- Cast-aluminum base with semi-glossy finish
- Easy Assembly
- Size 20" x Height: 20.5"
- Top Weight: 6.6lb
- Base Weight: 6.6lb
- Product Total Weight: 13.2lb
* 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.