Turin dining table BY Roberto Sironi
Make an enquiry about your selection by filling this form and we will get back to you as soon as possible.
Turin dining table
Ruins by Roberto Sironi is a series of works that re-signify architectural fragments belonging to different historical periods and great archaeological sites, modelling the forms according to new aesthetic representations. The project relates constructive elements of the classical era, such as bases of columns, capitals, sections of an amphitheatre, with rudiments of the industrial era, such as the double-T beams and the reticular structural elements. Roberto Sironi elaborates on the concept of ruins according to a new perspective. Conceived as contemporary ruins, imaginary simulacra and/or programmed artifices – the materials and techniques of execution do not correspond to the original. The work shows how different fragments of architectural remains can be overlaid and re-signified, resetting the temporal distances and suspending the notion time.
The Turin Table originates from a corrugated metal sheet recovered from a disused industrial site in Turin, one of the places visited for the field research in the study of industrial archeology. The corrugated sheet metal was reproduced in bronze through the lost-wax casting technique and subsequently patinated in Verde Bronzo, with a degradè that recalls the original oxidation conditions of the metal up to the mirror-polished upper part which rests the shaped bronzed glass.
Limited Ed. 6+2AP in Casted bronze and bronzed tempered glass
in / 29.2H x 98.5W x 52D
cm / 74H x 250W x 132D
€ 45.000,00 EUR ex. VAT
AVAILABLE / CUSTOM ORDERS LEAD TIME 8-12 WEEKS
Roberto Sironi is an Italian designer, who graduated from the Politecnico di Milano in Industrial Design. Roberto considers each project as a story, developed through research that involves different aspects, from rituals and anthropological references to historical memory, designing with a contemporary approach always appropriate to the context. Each project is considered a journey, enriched by new discoveries made and people met along the way. His early work investigated Italian traditions and was critically acclaimed.