Gerrit Rietveld Crate Chairs

Pair of 1970s Crate chairs manufacture by Gerard A. van de Groenekan. Both with burnished marks below. The chairs were produced by commission from the original owner.

They are in superb condition; both having a thin milky white wax/varnish surface.

PoA.

http://www.merzbaufurniture.com

Finely engineered x-frame stools.

Pair of steel modernist/ minimal stools. 1960s.

The beauty of these stools is both in their simplicity and their detail; the quality of engineering. (more photos available on request). The retain their original cream coloured cushions that clip onto a series of small holes to the steel seats.

PoA.

http://www.merzbaufurniture.com

Two Bronze Abstract Sculptures. 1970s-80s.

Wim Rijvers (Netherlands, 1927-2010)

Two c20th bronze abstract expressionist sculptures. One is monogrammed by the artist and dated 1980; the other one is believed to have been made a year earlier in 1979.

PoA.

http://www.merzbaufurniture.com

Dom Hans van der Laan church alter/table. 1950s-60s

A large Bossche School alter table. Designed by the Dutch Benedictine monk/architect Dom Hans vd Laan. The metal and stone decorative elements across the side were believed to have been designed by Wim van Hooff (1918-2002) who was a painter and colour consultant who developed his own colour theories in addition to making an important contribution to the architecture of the Bossche School.

This rare example of Van der Laan’s designs was part of a collection of furniture came from a post-war church in Amstelveen in The Netherlands.

PoA.

http://www.merzbaufurniture.com





Metz & Co. low table. 1960s

Low coffee table in wenge wood. The table can easily be dismantled into four parts. Retailed by Metz & Co. in the Netherlands during the 1960s.

PoA.

http://www.merzbaufurniture.com

Set of six Arts & Crafts oak dining chairs. 1920s-30s.

Narrow British oak dining chairs. 1920s-30s.

These Arts & Crafts chairs are in the Cotswold style and combine elements of British Arts & Crafts with elements of the European modernist movement. The Cotswold School was a development of the Arts and Craft Movement started largely by Ernest Gimson and the brothers Sidney and Ernest Barnsley. The furniture is instantly recognisable with its simple lines, attention to the finest of details, and use of beautiful materials.

Hand made with small variations. They have been varnished in the last decade.

PoA.

http://www.merzbaufurniture.com