- Mathieu Matégot Schirmständer aus schwarz lackiertem Metall - Hergestellt in seinem Atelier in Frankreich in den 1950er Jahren - Kleines Messing Detail am Griff - Netzteil komplett original Maße: - Höhe: 73 cm - Durchmesser: 24.5 cm
This Italian umbrella stand is in its original condition and is made from painted iron, brass and plastic. The stand is quite low and thus made for shorter umbrellas.
This umbrella stand is made from black plastic and chromed metal.
This mid-century stained oak and wicker umbrella stand has an organic shape.
This Dedalo model umbrella stand was designed by Emma Gismondi Schweinberger for Artemide, and weighs 2 kg.
This umbrella stand was designed by Walter Bosse and manufactured by Hertha Baller in the 1950s. The basket and drip tray are made from black painted steel with a brass fish on the outside.
This Sistema 45 melamine waste paper basket or umbrella stand with a removable ashtray was designed by Ettore Sottsass for Olivetti Synthesis in the 1970s.
This Italian white umbrella stand was manufactured ca. 1950 in a style reminiscent of Mathieu Matégot. It is made from iron with brass details and a removable dripping tray.
This umbrella stand was designed by Mathieu Matégot and manufactured by Artimeta, Holland circa 1950. It is made from lacquered perforated metal with original paint. In a good original vintage condition. ´Mathieu Matégot (1910-2001) was a Hungarian and French designer and material artist. He was one of the most renowned French designers of the 1950s. Born and educated in Budapest, he moved to France in the early 1930s, where he worked as a window dresser and women’s clothing designer. He learned metalworking techniques as a prisoner of war in the 1940s, and upon his release began designing furniture, pioneering many of what we now identify as mid-century design tropes, like metal-mounted rattan, steel tubing, and perforated sheet metal. By the 1970s, Matégot returned to producing tapestries.
- Characteristic umbrella stand from the 1950s - Perforated metal structure with wood and brass accents - Style reminiscent of Mategot - Artimet or Pilastro - Artimeta was one of the Dutch companies which became successful after the second World War producing small metal furniture and lighting designs in a new - European style