Tables that bring flair to the dining room. They employ the finesse of stoneware and wood, the freedom of lacquered finishes, and the modernity of glass and metal. Whenever necessary, they extend to welcome guests. 


The Smooth table is distinguished by its organic forms. The legs are positioned externally on the edge of the rounded top, the joint is soft and two extensions maintain proportions.


The rigorous tube base of the Supernova table, typical of the 1930s, ends with rounded heads that are clearly seen through the rectangular transparent glass top, which can be also bronze or grey in its rectangular curved shape.


The bold look of Koniko's statuary simplicity is further enhanced by the plain colour version. The slim top has rounded corners, and the base of the conical structure is formed on the same shape.


A table that forms its own base dominates the scene with streamlined elegance. Eiffel's slim metal plates catch the eye and facilitate movement. The stoneware or lacquered glass top is round and fixed or oval and extendable.


In Bomber the skillfull metal processing is worthy of the master smiths of times gone by. The tube-shaped rods seek each other and then separate, sinuous and composed on the base framework that supports the top, featuring a round, square with rounded corners, or oval panel.


Flap's inward inclined legs open up as they rise. The inversion created with the outward inclined top has the effect of a small "wing" in the air. The wood table is almost sculpted and extends from the centre.


Kiri combines two airy vertical elements made up of irregularly pitched rods and a compact top, which may be rectangular in wood finish or oval in wood, lacquered glass or stoneware finish.


The support of Mastertable is reminiscent of the lines of Oriental screens. It is formed by two 'L' shaped elements with a distinct profile, subtly worked inside, placed opposite to each other to facilitate seating.


Radar is tense harmony that appeals to those who seek balance and movement. Metal structure, central tie rods, rectangular top in wood finish or oval top in wood or even stoneware or lacquered glass.