Mizar Table by Giorgetti
Mizar is an elegant oval dining table. The base is cast bronze and top is gold Calacatta marble with edges painted in a bronze colour to create a natural effect. The top is divided into 4 parts with a mirror effect.
W270 x D140 x H73 cm
The products of Giorgetti are drawn from processing techniques tied to cabinet work traditions and the use of state-of-the-art technologies; this allows Giorgetti to make quality products that maintain their own distinctive characteristics. Therefore, any apparent irregularities – such as differences in colour, in the structure, in the size and materials that they are made of – are not to be considered defects, rather peculiarities that make the product unique and special. Rigorous quality controls are made on the entire production line. During their machining the raw materials are subjected to thorough quality and performance tests at every step. The finished product undergoes an accurate performance test and an equally thorough comparison test is made with its original design. Living the Giorgetti space means knowing precious materials, loving innovation and tradition, choosing a unique and personal style, knowing how to present something which tells its own story. Elegance is the summing of ‘pleasure and value’.
Further options are available and our design team are at your disposal, so do not hesitate to contact us as we can discuss your requirements – please phone 01425 600273, send us an email or visit our award winning showrooms.
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About The Designer – Roberto Lazzeroni
Roberto Lazzeroni, born in Pisa, began his professional life with the study of art and architecture in Florence and the interests he developed during his training, in particular in the conceptual art and radical design movements. In the early 1980s, Lazzeroni made his professional debut with a series of important works in the field of “interior architecture” that immediately attracted attention and were published in Italian and foreign periodicals. Lazzeroni considers “interior architecture” to be a necessary discipline, a sort of “training field” in which to glean varied experience in materials, techniques, and problems inherent to design in the home. A fundamental step for anyone approaching the world of product design. Receptive to the history of design and its “signs,” with a personal stylistic flair that Lazzeroni spontaneously defines as “sentimental design.” It is in fact easy even for the non-expert eye to sense the link between past and future in Roberto Lazzeroni’s projects: his is design that does not parade industrial geometries, but neither does it embody frivolous affectations of aestheticism; it gives objects their correct places in history, in tradition, in an individual and collective autobiography. Lazzeroni’s peculiar understanding of design led him to specialize in concept development: the ideas underlying the creation of new trademarks.