In the late 1940s, post Second World War, conditions in Denmark became ideally suited to success in design. Whilst the emphasis was on furniture, other design disciplines like architecture, silver, ceramics, glass and textiles also benefitted from the trend. Denmark's late industrialisation, combined with a tradition of high-quality craftsmanship, formed the basis of gradual progress towards industrial production. After the end of the war, Europeans and Americans alike were keen for a renewed approach to living and the Danes were well placed to show the way. Last but not least, support in Denmark for freedom of individual expression assisted the cause.
Menu Propeller Trivet
The Propeller Trivet is an elegant, heat resistant table mat for hot saucepans or dishes, and can be easily folded together to fit into the cutlery drawer. Aerodynamic design in many eye-catching colours.
This product is held in the collection of the Museum of Modern Art, New York.
Danish design: Award winning industrial designer Jakob Wagner for Menu, Denmark.
• Made from heat-resistant rubber with a steel centre pin.
• Folds out to create an x-shaped propeller trivet.
• Trivet raises hot pots and plates from surfaces protecting your table when you serve.
• Folds up small when not in use for compact storage.
• Wipes clean with a damp cloth.
Ground-breaking Danish design.
Danish brand Spinning Jewelry was the first company to introduce the concept of stackable rings. The .925 sterling silver and 9 carat gold rings featured stunning styles, beautiful colours and gorgeous settings with semi-precious stones, cubic zirconia, freshwater pearl and 0.03 carat diamond. All which can be stacked and designed by you.