• PK71 nesting table, 1957, Poul kjaerholm, Fritz hansen
  • PK71 nesting table, 1957, Poul kjaerholm, Fritz hansen
  • PK71 nesting table, 1957, Poul kjaerholm, Fritz hansen
  • PK71 nesting table, 1957, Poul kjaerholm, Fritz hansen
  • PK71 nesting table, 1957, Poul kjaerholm, Fritz hansen

PK71 nesting table, 1957

PK71 nesting table by Poul Kjaerholm for Fritz Hansen

The PK71 was designed by Poul Kjaerholm in 1957 and consists of three nesting tables that can be stored underneath each other.

With the PK71 and their ongoing three-dimensional shape, Poul Kjaerholm was showing the square in all three dimensions in his work for the first time. They can be seen as a precursor to his larger and more complex tables and are part of the permanent collection at the Museum of Modern Art in New York.

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PK71 nesting table by Poul Kjaerholm for Fritz Hansen

The PK71 was designed by Poul Kjaerholm in 1957 and consists of three nesting tables that can be stored underneath each other.

With the PK71 and their ongoing three-dimensional shape, Poul Kjaerholm was showing the square in all three dimensions in his work for the first time. They can be seen as a precursor to his larger and more complex tables and are part of the permanent collection at the Museum of Modern Art in New York.

Dimensions Dropdown

Large table - 28w x 28d x 28.5cmh
Medium table - 26.5w x 26.5d x 27cmh
Small table - 25w d 25w x 25.5cmh

Materials Dropdown

The PK71 nesting tables have a tabletop in either black or white acrylic and a base in satin-brushed stainless steel.

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The history of Fritz Hansen begins in 1872, where Danish cabinet-maker Fritz Hansen from Nakskov obtains a trade license in Copenhagen.

The history of Fritz Hansen begins in 1872, where Danish cabinet-maker Fritz Hansen from Nakskov obtains a trade license in Copenhagen.

In 1885 he starts a furniture production company of his own and within two years manages to establish a flourishing workshop - in central Copenhagen – where quality is already a priority.. Early on in the century, the forward-looking Christian E. Hansen, son of Fritz Hansen, starts to experiment with steam bending beech. In the Thirties, the technique is so refined that Fritz Hansen is among the world leaders in the field, which later evolves into the firm’s specialty: Furniture created in laminate wood.

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