Strathwood Bahia Resin Wicker Coffee Table with Glass Top

Handsomely designed and built to last, this black Strathwood resin wicker coffee tableTSAR, a Minimalist Coffee Table, by Florian Brillet. Read more ... » offers classic style to weather ever-changing trends and reliable craftsmanship to stay pristine in either indoor or outdoor conditions. It comes complete with an elegant, inset glass tabletop with a golden, smoked finish. It features a classic, tightly woven wicker design with thin, reed-like strands in black covering a durable, rust-resistant steel frame. The corners are slightly rounded and each wicker covered leg has a plastic castor on the bottom to protect wooden floors. Part of a patio set, this benchAmazing Urban Bench Design, Contemporary Furniture by BMW Designworks. Read more ... » coordinates with a matching armchairKlara, the Series of Beech by Patricia Urquiola for Moroso. Read more ... » and two-seater benchWalking Man Bench. Read more ... ».

The wicker strands are made from durable polyethylene (PE) resin, which is designed to withstand fading, weathering, and aging within a temperature range of -70C (-94F) to 80C (176F) degrees. The washable wicker strands have a powder-coated finish with a modest sheen that easily sheds drizzle and accidental drips, and its looks will remain unchanged for three years under normal usage. This tableOffice Star 48-Inch Round Resin Multipurpose Table. Read more ... » has a weight capacity of 100 pounds. No assembly required.

Strathwood Bahia Resin Wicker Coffee Table with Glass Top

The term “wicker” doesn’t refer to a particular material, but a style of construction that weaves together stiff strands of fibers such as rattan, willow, and bamboo. Woven furnitureINNOVEX GPC77 Contemporary Computer Desks. Read more ... » has been around since ancient Egypt, but wicker is believed to have been given its name in Scandinavia–with wika meaning to bend and vikker meaning willow in SwedishCrown Armchair Furniture by Chris Martin for Massproductions. Read more ... ». Wicker was first popularized in America in the 1850s, and was used extensively in the Arts and Crafts movement at the turn of the 20th century.

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