Marrying modern and glamorous elements, this coffee table anchors your living room layout in style. Crafted with a tubular metal frame finished in gold, this piece features slender and slightly tapered legs connected by a thin ring support for an open and airy look. A 36" circular top made from clear beveled glass sits above, providing the perfect place to set down a spread of snacks, a stack of magazines, and more. Assembly is required.
It’s easy to get confused about tables, however; apart from the kitchen’s table obvious purpose, tables names like “console table” and “side table” are often just sort of thrown around willy nilly without much thought to function or style. We buy something Ikea calls an “accent table” because we think we need one and we dutifully move it from house to house.
Coffee tables are usually found in the living room or sitting room. They are available in many different variations and prices vary from style to style. Coffee tables may also incorporate cabinets or drawers for storage. The most common construction of coffee tables is out of wood (though faux wood tables are increasingly common); metal, glass, and leather coffee tables are also popular. Typically, stainless steel or aluminum are used for metal coffee tables. The idiom "Gather round the coffee table" is derived from the furniture piece and its proclivity for encouraging conviviality and light conversation. Coffee tables were thought to initially be constructed in Renaissance England.

You're warm but strong, sophisticated yet playful, and you should expect nothing less from your Riverside Parkdale Oval Cocktail Table. With a traditionally striking oval frame and a beveled-edge glass insert, the table boasts of timeless glamour. Yet, with a contemporary dove gray finish and intricately designed bottom shelf, this piece is also a distinctive charmer. Constructed of solid hardwood, with a primavera veneer, this table is designed to stun and built to last.
^ "The Coffee break". npr.org. December 2, 2002. Archived from the original on May 28, 2009. Retrieved June 10, 2009. Wherever the coffee break originated, Stamberg says, it may not actually have been called a coffee break until 1952. That year, a Pan-American Coffee Bureau ad campaign urged consumers, 'Give yourself a Coffee-Break – and Get What Coffee Gives to You.'
Trying to decide between keeping a space cool and well-lit? With a ceiling fan like this, there's no need to choose! Perfect for a modern look in any ensemble, this piece features two fan blades crafted from clear acrylic glass that feature a curving design. For an added bright touch, this piece includes an integrated LED behind a frosted glass shade. Designed to keep larger spaces cool, this piece features six speeds, and includes a remote control. 

Designer Shawn Henderson pared down the coffee table decor in the living room of this Montana mountain home. The custom sofa, in a JAB Anstoetz fabric, is by Dune, the 1950s chair (left) is in a Dedar fabric, and the custom armchair is covered in Arabel fabrics; the 1930s orange lacquer–and-shagreen sideboard is French, the 1950s Murano glass table lamp is by Seguso, the 1955 chandelier is by FontanaArte, the custom rug is by Beauvais, and the Venetian plaster walls are in Benjamin Moore’s Stonington Gray.
After a marathon drive, Ms. Fabens and her husband, Andrew, had just arrived with another couple for a long fall weekend. Ms. Fabens had intended to scout the house for hazards, knickknacks and valuables. In an older woman’s parlor, it can be hard to tell the difference. But within 20 minutes of racing through the front door, Peter ran into the living room, tripped and caught the table. In his mouth.
The 1947 Herman Miller catalog described the Noguchi coffee table as "sculpture-for-use" and "design for production".[1] The base was carved from solid walnut, and consisted of two identical parts; when one part "is reversed and connected to the other by a pivot rod, a base appears which has a smoothly flowing form and an interest rarely found in furniture of any period".[1] The shape of the two wooden supports produces a self-supporting and stable base, allowing the heavy plate glass top to be placed without the use of connectors.[1]
A sleek addition to the kitchen island or breakfast bar, this stool lends your space eye-catching style as it creates a place for your guests to kick back. Crafted from metal, it stands atop a pedestal-style base with an adjustable height and swivels functionality, so you can find the perfect angle every time. A low-backed saddle seat wrapped in faux leather completes the look as it offers you and your guests.
Offer a cosmopolitan twist to any seating group or entertainment space with this understated barstool, the perfect pop of on-trend appeal for your aesthetic. Let a pair flank a simple metal pub table in the living room to match its chrome-finished stainless steel base, then play off its block-y silhouette with midcentury-inspired arm chairs and tables in a nearby seating group. Featuring an adjustable height mechanism, classic foot rest, and swivel seat design, this piece makes it easy for...
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