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  • Garden Picnic
    Similar set
  • Enrico Casual Dining 4 Piece Condiment Server Set
    allmodern.com
    These stylish bowls, dishes, and trays are carved from mango trees grown in Thailand's vast mango plantations. The Mango tree bears fruit for about 20 to 30 years, after which time it is cut down by the farmer to make room for new seedlings. The creamy, dense mango wood is then reclaimed by local craftsmen for carving into a wide variety of beautiful products. The artisans working mango wood pay careful attention to the individuality of each and every raw slab of wood that comes into their hands, and the results are wonderful. Each piece in this collection has a live edge of contrasting tree bark around the rim which reminds one that each tree has a character and texture all its own. The 3 Bowl Server is perfect for a salsa bar, salad dressing assortment, taco ingredients, or to dish up three kinds of snacks on the coffee table. Each item in the Mango Honeycomb Deep Blue grouping features an enigmatic and tactile bright brick red honeycomb texture carved into the outer surface and a smooth interior. These products are all hand-carved and finished, so each piece reflects the variations natural to handmade items. All items are finished in a food-safe lacquer. We recommend hand washing and drying for all items. Features: Casual Dining collection. Material: Mango Wood. Made from environmentally-friendly reclaimed mango wood with an easy care food-safe. Each piece is hand-carved by skilled artisans, so no two are exactly alike. Ceramic bowls are removable and dishwasher safe. Cleans up easily. Hand wash only. Interior damp rated for use. Colors may vary slightly due to natural construction. Finish: Lacquer.
  • kate spade new york "Salut!" Dots Green Melamine Salad Plate
    macys.com
    Bring out the good plates dressed in dots from kate spade new york. Crafted of durable melamine that resists cracks and chips. Durable melamine.
  • Backyard Fun
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  • Herbert Krenchel Small Krenit Bowls, Set of 3
    dwr.com
    “I am excited about shapes and structures,” says Danish designer Herbert Krenchel. “The surface on a design object is important because it makes people want to reach out for it.” His hand-finished Krenit Bowl (1950s), with a bold colored interior that pops against a matte black exterior, serves as an inviting vessel for all sorts of items. Its utility and form are purposeful: “I also believe that there has to be a balance between function and aesthetics,” continues Krenchel. “A good design must therefore contain more than one aspect to make the perfect overall impression.” Krenchel’s now-iconic Krenit (a combination of his name and Eternit, the name of a fiber cement he used in his work) was the recipient of the gold medal at the 1954 Milan Triennial. Introduced in the early ’50s, the bowl was produced until 1966 and reintroduced by Normann Copenhagen in 2008. The Danish design company has stayed true to Krenchel’s specifications, finishing each piece by hand, but has updated the interior material from hard-to-maintain enamel to durable and lightweight melamine. The food-safe Krenit maintains its steel exterior – it was conceptualized before the advent of microwaves, after all – so be sure not to nuke it. Not dishwasher safe or for use with steel utensils. Clean by hand with warm water, then wipe thoroughly. We recommend oiling the edges regularly to prevent rust. Made in Denmark. Set includes Extra-Small Orange, Small Light Blue and Medium White Krenit Bowls.
  • Herbert Krenchel Krenit Bowl, Small
    dwr.com
    “I am excited about shapes and structures,” says Danish designer Herbert Krenchel. “The surface on a design object is important because it makes people want to reach out for it.” His hand-finished Krenit Bowl (1950s), with a bold colored interior that pops against a matte black exterior, serves as an inviting vessel for all sorts of items. Its utility and form are purposeful: “I also believe that there has to be a balance between function and aesthetics,” continues Krenchel. “A good design must therefore contain more than one aspect to make the perfect overall impression.” Krenchel’s now-iconic Krenit (a combination of his name and Eternit, the name of a fiber cement he used in his work) was the recipient of the gold medal at the 1954 Milan Triennial. Introduced in the early ’50s, the bowl was produced until 1966 and reintroduced by Normann Copenhagen in 2008. The Danish design company has stayed true to Krenchel’s specifications, finishing each piece by hand, but has updated the interior material from hard-to-maintain enamel to durable and lightweight melamine. The food-safe Krenit maintains its steel exterior – it was conceptualized before the advent of microwaves, after all – so be sure not to nuke it. Not dishwasher safe or for use with steel utensils. Clean by hand with warm water, then wipe thoroughly. We recommend oiling the edges regularly to prevent rust. Made in Denmark.
  • Out The Door
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  • Herbert Krenchel Krenit Bowl, Medium
    dwr.com
    “I am excited about shapes and structures,” says Danish designer Herbert Krenchel. “The surface on a design object is important because it makes people want to reach out for it.” His hand-finished Krenit Bowl (1950s), with a bold colored interior that pops against a matte black exterior, serves as an inviting vessel for all sorts of items. Its utility and form are purposeful: “I also believe that there has to be a balance between function and aesthetics,” continues Krenchel. “A good design must therefore contain more than one aspect to make the perfect overall impression.” Krenchel’s now-iconic Krenit (a combination of his name and Eternit, the name of a fiber cement he used in his work) was the recipient of the gold medal at the 1954 Milan Triennial. Introduced in the early ’50s, the bowl was produced until 1966 and reintroduced by Normann Copenhagen in 2008. The Danish design company has stayed true to Krenchel’s specifications, finishing each piece by hand, but has updated the interior material from hard-to-maintain enamel to durable and lightweight melamine. The food-safe Krenit maintains its steel exterior – it was conceptualized before the advent of microwaves, after all – so be sure not to nuke it. Not dishwasher safe or for use with steel utensils. Clean by hand with warm water, then wipe thoroughly. We recommend oiling the edges regularly to prevent rust. Made in Denmark.
  • Bright Home
    Similar set
  • Kate Spade Salut! Dinner Plate
    katespade.com
    Let's dish. Our colorful salut! Collection (crafted in durable melamine that won't chip or crack) is the first thing we grab when guests are on their way. We love when party-goers discover the witty turns of culinary phrase and graphic patterns hidden underneath the snacks we're serving.
  • Herbert Krenchel Krenit Bowl, Extra-Large
    dwr.com
    “I am excited about shapes and structures,” says Danish designer Herbert Krenchel. “The surface on a design object is important because it makes people want to reach out for it.” His hand-finished Krenit Bowl (1950s), with a bold colored interior that pops against a matte black exterior, serves as an inviting vessel for all sorts of items. Its utility and form are purposeful: “I also believe that there has to be a balance between function and aesthetics,” continues Krenchel. “A good design must therefore contain more than one aspect to make the perfect overall impression.” Krenchel’s now-iconic Krenit (a combination of his name and Eternit, the name of a fiber cement he used in his work) was the recipient of the gold medal at the 1954 Milan Triennial. Introduced in the early ’50s, the bowl was produced until 1966 and reintroduced by Normann Copenhagen in 2008. The Danish design company has stayed true to Krenchel’s specifications, finishing each piece by hand, but has updated the interior material from hard-to-maintain enamel to durable and lightweight melamine. The food-safe Krenit maintains its steel exterior – it was conceptualized before the advent of microwaves, after all – so be sure not to nuke it. Not dishwasher safe or for use with steel utensils. Clean by hand with warm water, then wipe thoroughly. We recommend oiling the edges regularly to prevent rust. Made in Denmark.
  • City View Loft
    Similar set
  • Enrico Curry Leaf Platter
    allmodern.com
    These stylish bowls, dishes, and trays are carved from mango trees grown in Thailand's vast mango plantations. The Mango tree bears fruit for about 20 to 30 years, after which time it is cut down by the farmer to make room for new seedlings. The creamy, dense mango wood is then reclaimed by local craftsmen for carving into a wide variety of beautiful products. The artisans working mango wood pay careful attention to the individuality of each and every raw slab of wood that comes into their hands, and the results are wonderful. Each piece in this collection has a live edge of contrasting tree bark around the rim which reminds one that each tree has a character and texture all its own. From the eco-friendly mango collection, this freeform bowl always starts a conversation. From serving food to simply being used as a decorative accent, this hand-carved mango dish brings visual interest and utility from the carver's hand. As they are hand-carved, each piece is slightly different from the next. Each item in the Mango Casual Dining grouping is hand-carved and finished, so each piece reflects the variations natural to handmade items. All items are finished in a food-safe lacquer. We recommend hand washing and drying for all items. Features: Material: Mango Wood. Made from environmentally-friendly reclaimed mango wood with an easy care food-safe. Each piece is hand-carved by skilled artisans, so no two are exactly alike. Gorgeous wood grain and a unique shapes make these great for a wide variety and decorative uses. Hand wash only. Interior damp rated for use. Finish: Lacquer. Great by themselves to accent a table or in groups to create atmosphere.
  • City Loft
    Similar set
  • Herbert Krenchel Krenit Bowl, Extra-Small
    dwr.com
    “I am excited about shapes and structures,” says Danish designer Herbert Krenchel. “The surface on a design object is important because it makes people want to reach out for it.” His hand-finished Krenit Bowl (1950s), with a bold colored interior that pops against a matte black exterior, serves as an inviting vessel for all sorts of items. Its utility and form are purposeful: “I also believe that there has to be a balance between function and aesthetics,” continues Krenchel. “A good design must therefore contain more than one aspect to make the perfect overall impression.” Krenchel’s now-iconic Krenit (a combination of his name and Eternit, the name of a fiber cement he used in his work) was the recipient of the gold medal at the 1954 Milan Triennial. Introduced in the early ’50s, the bowl was produced until 1966 and reintroduced by Normann Copenhagen in 2008. The Danish design company has stayed true to Krenchel’s specifications, finishing each piece by hand, but has updated the interior material from hard-to-maintain enamel to durable and lightweight melamine. The food-safe Krenit maintains its steel exterior – it was conceptualized before the advent of microwaves, after all – so be sure not to nuke it. Not dishwasher safe or for use with steel utensils. Clean by hand with warm water, then wipe thoroughly. We recommend oiling the edges regularly to prevent rust. Made in Denmark.
  • Shamrock 4-pc. Place Setting
    cooking.com
    Add a vintage look to your dining room or kitchen table with this classic Fiesta 4-pc. Place Setting. Featuring the iconic Fiesta concentric rings on each piece, this place setting is ideal for serving dishes at family meals and casual dinner parties. Sip freshly brewed coffee from the 10-ounce java mug while eating a hearty bowl of steel-cut oatmeal out of the 19-ounce soup/cereal bowl. Serve up a delicious arugula and goat cheese salad on the 7.25-inch salad plate before dining on the main course with the 10.5-inch dinner plate. Each piece is safe for use in the microwave and oven, so you can heat up leftovers with ease. Place each piece in the dishwasher after use for easy clean-up. Capture the true beauty of Fiesta by mixing and matching different colors for your place settings to create a beautiful and distinctive look for your table. We love the rich, vibrant colors that are perfect for serving classic American comfort foods or plating traditional Mexican foods with flair. Combine your place settings with other Fiesta serving pieces for a complete look. If you want to add retro charm and style to your favorite dishes, this place setting is a great way to start a new tableware collection. Set Includes: 12-ounce java mug. 7.25-inch salad plate. 10.5-inch dinner plate. 19-ounce bowl. Features: Each piece features the iconic Fiesta concentric circle design. Coordinates with other pieces from the Fiesta dinnerware collection. Oven safe to 350 degrees F. Safe for use in the microwave for quick heating of food. Suitable for the dishwasher. Crafted from lead-free china. Made in the USA. Five-year limited chip replacement warranty. Material: Vitrified China. Origin: U.S.A. Style: Fiestaware.
  • Narnia
    Similar set
  • Set of Four Bazaar Collection Side Plates design by Thomas Paul
    burkedecor.com
    These melamine designs are made from high quality, dishwasher safe melamine. They are patterned with exclusive Thomas Paul designs and colors, referencing traditional motifs often used in fine china, but reinterpreted here in a fun and modern way. 100% Melamine. 9" Diameter. Sold as a set of Four. *This item is excluded from sale events and not available for additional discounting or promotional offers.
  • Secret Passage
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  • Kim Seybert Chinoiserie Chips & Dip Bowls Set
    barneyswarehouse.com
    Kim Seybert set of white chinoiserie chips and dip bowls styled with a bamboo-effect border. Chips bowl: 2.0" height x 14.0" diameter, dip bowl: 2.0" height x 4.5" diameter (approximately) . Available in White . Melamine . Hand wash . Imported .
  • Panic Room
    Similar set
  • Herbert Krenchel Krenit Bowl, Large
    dwr.com
    “I am excited about shapes and structures,” says Danish designer Herbert Krenchel. “The surface on a design object is important because it makes people want to reach out for it.” His hand-finished Krenit Bowl (1950s), with a bold colored interior that pops against a matte black exterior, serves as an inviting vessel for all sorts of items. Its utility and form are purposeful: “I also believe that there has to be a balance between function and aesthetics,” continues Krenchel. “A good design must therefore contain more than one aspect to make the perfect overall impression.” Krenchel’s now-iconic Krenit (a combination of his name and Eternit, the name of a fiber cement he used in his work) was the recipient of the gold medal at the 1954 Milan Triennial. Introduced in the early ’50s, the bowl was produced until 1966 and reintroduced by Normann Copenhagen in 2008. The Danish design company has stayed true to Krenchel’s specifications, finishing each piece by hand, but has updated the interior material from hard-to-maintain enamel to durable and lightweight melamine. The food-safe Krenit maintains its steel exterior – it was conceptualized before the advent of microwaves, after all – so be sure not to nuke it. Not dishwasher safe or for use with steel utensils. Clean by hand with warm water, then wipe thoroughly. We recommend oiling the edges regularly to prevent rust. Made in Denmark.
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