Gio Ponti Modular Coffee Table

Inspired by Gio Ponti

€1.167 €175

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Gio Ponti Modular Coffee Table
The Product The Specs
  • Hexagonal shape
  • Triangular legs
  • Simplistic design

About the Gio Ponti Modular Coffee Table

Made from wood, our version is available in black, white and natural brown to suit your taste. This simple design oozes classic Italian charm and subtle modern cubist vibes. The simplicity of the table means it can fit in any interior regardless of design. Make fun shapes in your living space with this table and give your home a modern edge.


From the man responsible for the legendary Pirelli Tower in Milan, Gio Ponti’s innovative modular coffee table was first manufactured in 1959, and was part of a collection with seven other tables, set with three triangular legs. The table top features an innovative hexagon shape, which is different from your typical round table. Buildings aside, Ponti became known for his coffee tables that became the focal point of the living room, mixing functionality with style.

  • Width: 72 cm
  • Height: 40 cm
  • Depth: 72 cm
  • Packaging: 75cm x 65cm x 44cm
  • Packaging weight: 6 kg
  • Boxes: 1
Gio Ponti

About The Designer:

Gio Ponti

Gio Ponti Modular Coffee Table
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Like so many of his peers, Gio Ponti was both a leading architect and industrial designer - so much so he’s considered by some as the “Father of Modern Italian Design”. As a young man, he fought in the First World War before studying architecture in the immediate post-war years. He would go on to create dozens of incredible designs, culminating in the 1950s Pirelli Tower, just the second skyscraper to be built at the time in his home-town of Milan.

But architecture was just one of his passions. As a prolific industrial designer, he created (literally) thousands of household products and furnishings, from chairs, lamps and tables to even strikingly-fashioned bottles. Over the course of his career, he worked for over 100 companies.

When it came to design, there was seemingly nothing that Ponti couldn’t do. He even founded a magazine - Domus - that catered to the latest design trends, and served as a lecturer in architecture at a Milan university.

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