Triangular Coffee Tables - Little Tree Wooden Train Table

Triangular Coffee Tables

triangular coffee tables
    coffee tables
  • While any small and low table can be, and is, called a coffee table, the term is applied particularly to the sets of three or four tables made from about 1790; of which the latter were called 'quartetto tables'.
  • A low table, typically placed in front of a sofa
  • having three angles; forming or shaped like a triangle; "a triangular figure"; "a triangular pyrimid has a triangle for a base"
  • A triangle is one of the basic shapes of geometry: a polygon with three corners or vertices and three sides or edges which are line segments. A triangle with vertices A, B, and C is denoted .
  • Shaped like a triangle; having three sides and three corners
  • trilateral: having three sides; "a trilateral figure"
  • Involving three people or parties
  • (of a pyramid) Having a three-sided base
triangular coffee tables - Kirch GEF-222
Kirch GEF-222 WALNUT Noguchi Tribeca Coffee Table
Kirch GEF-222 WALNUT Noguchi Tribeca Coffee Table
This table consists of three basic parts: a beautiful thick glass top and two interlocking wood base pieces in walnut finish it is both a work of art and a piece of fine furniture. Rests on two curved solid wood legs that interlock to form a tripod for self-stabilizing support. The table is an extraordinary harmony of form and function. This is a high quality reproduction of a classic design first produced in 1944. Widely considered to be the perfect combination of sculptural style and practical function the Noguchi Table will uphold a variety of objects in a professional reception area or the home. This exceptional reproduction is made from the highest quality materials and workmanship to provide you with countless years of enjoyment. Simple assembly required. Dimensions-49.5 in. W x 37.25 in. D x 15.75 in. H (171.60 lbs.)

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Regents Canal
Regents Canal
Underneath a multi-arch railway bridge on the way to Regents Park. We were up with the larks on Saturday. Earlier than them, probably, as we wanted to catch the quarter to seven train out of Dover to head up to London for a wander and take some pictures, and maybe go to a gallery or two. In the end we did not get to a gallery, but had a fine time anyways. It was still dark as we drove into town, dawn breaking over the channel as we parked to car near the station and walked the 100 yards through the roadworks to the station and on to the train. The new high speed trains get us to London in 67 minutes, and for a while we travel beside the motorway, leaving the cars travelling at 70mph training in our snowy wake. Then through the Weald and across the Medway bridge along the Thames estuary and then under the river, out into the Essex marshes before entering a tunnel to take us to St Pancras. It is all rather wonderful and quite modern. St Pancras is always heaving with people, waiting for a Eurostar to take then to Paris or beyond, as well as trains to the Midlands and places further north. We make our way to the underground to take us to Paddington station, the main station to the West Country, as I had not photographed it before, as to the north of there, we planned to walk along the Regents Canal to London Zoo and then climb Primrose Hill to look over the rooftops of central London. It was a plan. I took the shots inside the station, and then we both decided that we were both a bit hungry, and so we headed over the main road to a sidestreet where we spotted a Cafe Uno, but opposite was a genuine Italian cafe. So we went in and had hot paninis and huge Americanos. I enjoyed the food and the surroundings so much, I took a shot of the place and the owners and promised to put them online; which I have done. Fully refreshed, we head past the station and head north. Along Eastbourne Terrace, new office building stand gleaming and empty, their flush lines reflecting the sunshine and clouds; I snap a couple and they come out real good. We cross the lines leaving the station and get bird-eye views as the diesel trains power out west, right under our feet. Under the Westway, we head through a leafy street lined with white stone expensive looking town-houses until we come to a small bridge. This was one of the canals leading to an area of London I had not visited before, Little Venice. Little Venice is the confluence of three canals, and where they meet is a large triangular area of water, with narrow boats tied up. We walk along the Regents Canal, more and more boats are tied up, and look very nice, if ramshackle. Some are works of art, some are clearly falling apart. And yet, those that had chosen to live afloat, thse boats had not moved for years, and many had small gardens near their moring points, with chairs, decking and barbeques; and it seemed to us to rather defeat the whole idea of having a boat. But who am I, or we, to judge? We follow the canal as it goes through more leafy suburbs, past churches and Bohemian cafes and shops. It disappears in a tunnel and we cross a main road and inbetween some industrial places before our way rejoins the canal. We pass many joggers, puffing away, but most seem to enjoy it, and I realise that we should be doing something like that, if not running, but walking, more often. Nearer Regents Park, we pass huge houses that overlook the canal, which would cost millions to buy, and wonder what the owners had done now or in the past to be able to afford such places. Best not to think about it. At the park we set off in search or some toilets, and pass parents watching on as their children play football or learn Rugby; the cricket nets hand empty, but summer is not far away. Once refreshed, we head back across the canal and up Primrose Hill, runners and joggers pass us; families let dogs run free, it's not a bad way to spend the morning. Once at the top we see over to central London and beyond to docklands and Canary Wharf. We could follow the course of the Thames by the buildings alongside it., right to the Houses of Parliament. Once satisfied with our pictures, we head down the hill, past the entrance to the zoo and into Camden, where we stop for more coffee and a slice of pecan pie. Julie wants to go to nearby Kentish Town where there is a bead shop, so we walk to the tube station, I snap a couple of shots, and again in Kentish Town, and they all come out really well, all lovely lines and angles. It was one of those moments when you know you just know the shots were good; hard to explain. We then think of going to Waterloo, to the IMAX cinema and maybe take in a showing of Avatar in 3D; but once we had travelled across London on the tube and found our way into the cinema, not as easy as you would have thought, we find it sold out all day. So we walk beside the railway line that goes into Charing Cross, over the footbridge across the river towards the Strand, and t
Cambridge: Harvard Square
Cambridge: Harvard Square
Harvard Square is a large triangular area at the intersection of Massachusetts Avenue, Brattle Street, and John F. Kennedy Street. Adjacent to the historic heart of Harvard University, Harvard Yard, the Square (as it is called locally) functions as a commercial center for Harvard students, as well as residents of western Cambridge and the inner western suburbs of Boston. In an extended sense, the name "Harvard Square" can refer to the entire neighborhood surrounding this intersection for several blocks in each direction. The Square boasts of famous residents from earlier periods and the high pedestrian traffic makes it a popular place for street performers. In recent years, however, the Square has been gentrified. Harvard Square used to have many new and used bookstores, but few are left today. The Square also used to be a neighborhood shopping center, with a grocery store and a Woolworth's five and ten. There does remain a small hardware store, but the Square is now more of a regional shopping center. During the late 1990s, some locally run businesses with long-time shopfronts on the Square—including the unusual Tasty Diner, a tiny sandwich shop open long hours, and the Wursthaus, a beloved old-world German restaurant—closed to make way for national chains. The local Harvard Trust Company bank was absorbed into Bank of America through a series of mergers. The student co-op, the Harvard Coop, is now managed by Barnes and Noble. Schoenhof's Foreign Books is owned by the French Editions Gallimard. In 2004, the famous Grolier Poetry Bookshop was sold, and even the emblematic Out of Town News is owned by the UK-based Hudson Group. Still, a few establishments, such as Algiers Coffee House and Cardullo's Gourmet Shoppe (est. 1950), remain as longstanding, locally-run businesses. At the center of the Square is the old subway kiosk, now a newsstand, Out of Town News, stocking newspapers and magazines from around the world. The sunken region next to the newsstand and the subway entrance is sometimes referred to as "The Pit." Its arena-like appearance attracts skateboarders and teenagers, referred to as "pit kids" or "pit rats." One block east of the pit, an outdoor cafe features always-busy tables for chess players, including Murray Turnbull, with his everpresent "Play the Chessmaster" sign.

triangular coffee tables
triangular coffee tables
Adesso WK2336-22 Juneau Coffee Table, Satin Steel Finish
Each tripod base table has three satin steel legs that meet at a triangle which is heat-glued to the underside of a light gray tinted tempered glass top. Adesso is a premier manufacturer of stylish and affordable lighting and ready to assemble (RTA) furniture. For over 15 years, Adesso has been manufacturing quality products for the home, office and hundreds of dorms and apartments around the USA. Adesso is shaping the future of home design and is driven by the simple idea that your home is a canvas. Adesso is here to help you create a masterpiece. Adesso was established in 1994 based on the belief that there was an under-served niche among consumers seeking high-end, contemporary home products at moderate prices. Since then, Adesso has not only revolutionized the home industry with its innovative products, but also gained substantial recognition for its well-designed and well-priced lamps and RTA furniture, quickly establishing itself as an industry leader and consumer favorite. From the onset, when Adesso first introduced its lighting products, an array of colors and materials were utilized in the design, including metals, rice-paper, woven fabric, glass, resin, renewable bamboo wood and cork. It wasn't long before a new category of RTA furniture was added to the product line. Everything from tables, chairs, and pedestals to media and coat racks, and screens was included in this new assortment. The furniture was and remains fresh, contemporary and always reasonably priced. Adesso's wide range of products allows them to cater to a variety of tastes to ensure that you will always find the style you are looking for.