Menageri salt cellar with spoon, oak

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AU$48.7035.00 €35.00 €£33.75$33.1535.00 €$33.15JP¥ 3,563SG$ 46.6035.00 €35.00 €35.00 €CHF 34.50$33.15C$42.8528.25 €35.00 €35.00 €35.00 €35.00 €35.00 €35.00 €35.00 €35.00 €297,00 NOK35.00 €35.00 €$33.15$33.15


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Description

Kay Bojesen’s Menageri salt cellar with spoon adds a sophisticated touch to your table setting. With a diameter of 7 cm, the salt cellar can be used as a small bowl for serving.

Kay Bojesen, known for his wooden toys, designed the Menageri collection in the 1940’s. All products in the range are made of FSC certified oak, bringing natural wood’s sense of warmth and softness to your table. The organic curves and naturally beautiful grain of the wood also create an interesting contrast to dinnerware made of glass or ceramics.

Manufacturer:
Kay Bojesen
Design:
Kay Bojesen
Material:
Matt lacquered oak
Colour:
Brown
Height:
4 cm
Diameter:
7 cm
Care instructions:
Handwash only

Designer

Kay Bojesen

Kay Bojesen

Kay Bojesen (1886-1958) is one of the most important pioneers of Danish design. Trained as a silversmith at the Georg Jensen workshop, he designed several products in silver, such as cutlery and serving dishes, including his famous Grand Prix cutlery. Kay Bojesen worked with other materials as well and was particularly interested of exploring the possibilities of wood. 

Best-known examples of Bojesen’s wooden designs are the wooden animals that have become classics of Scandinavian design. Bojesen’s wooden animals are still loved by children and adults as they were during the 1950s when they first appeared. The monkey, the bear and the elephant are more than just wooden sculptures – Bojesen wanted to create wooden characters with a heart and personality. The animals are sympathetic and inspiring – perfect as a toy and also as a piece of decoration. Bojesen’s wooden animals were an immediate success and for this reason, the wooden monkey was exhibited at the Victoria and Albert Museum in London during the 1950s. Bojesen was awarded many important prizes, such as the Grand Prix at the Milan Triennale, and he was also appointed silversmith to the King of Denmark.

 

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