Georg Jensen Hennign Koppel Pitcher, Small
  • Georg Jensen Bernadotte Thermo Jug
    bloomingdales.com
    Designed by Swedish Prince Bernadotte in 1938, Georg Jensen's pitcher with stopper showcases an iconic form with a modern twist. Stainless steel. Hand wash. Imported. 7.4" X 7.5"; holds 27 oz. Keeps liquids hot for over six hours.
  • Georg Jensen Masterpieces Henning Koppel Pitcher
    bloomingdales.com
    Launched in 2008 to coincide with master designer Henning Koppels 90th birthday, Masterpieces revisits Georg Jensens original silver hollowware. The pitcher is one of his most famous pieces and was first formed in 1952. It is spare but sensuous, with an elegantly extended handle and exaggerated lip. 13" X 6" x 4.7" Stainless steel. Imported.
  • Henning Koppel HK Pitcher 0.75 L, polished steel
    georgjensen.com
    'Little brother' version of the original 1.9 L HK Pitcher. Design year: 2012. Materials: Stainless steel, mirror polished. Measurements: H: 248 mm / Volume: 0.75 L.
  • ALDO BAKKER pitcher
    georgjensen.com
    ALDO BAKKER explores the movement of pouring. It is more art than function, yet it entrances the eye, inviting us to come closer and explore its shape and function. The magnificent pitcher will be a sculptural highlight on any dining table. Design year: 2014. Materials: Mirror polished stainless steel. Measurements: H: 304 mm W: 135 mm V: 1200 ml.
  • Michael Aram Botanical Leaf Water Pitcher
    bloomingdales.com
    The Michael Aram Botanical Leaf Collection takes its inspiration from the intricacies of form and texture found in particular types of foliage. Stainless steel/nickelplate. Hand wash immediately after use with mild soap, a soft sponge and water. Imported. 5.125" W X 9.5" L X 9.25" H; 78 oz.
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  • Georg Jensen Peacock Pitcher
    bloomingdales.com
    Alfredo Haberli designed this unique assymetrical pitcher for Georg Jensen. Its decidedly modern silhouette is highlighted with a bright mirror finish. Stainless steel. Hand wash. Imported. 12"H; 4"D.
  • Georg Jensen Sugar bowl 80A
    georgjensen.com
    Tea and coffee set 80 with ebony handles and details are classic Georg Jensen Art Nouveau designs from 1915. The surface of the coffee pot, teapot, creamer and sugar bowl is covered with delicate hammer marks – a distinct Georg Jensen style - which softens the reflected light to create the greyish shimmer he associated with moonlight. Ebony wood is a very hard type of wood. The wooden carver makes each handle especially for the individual pot and creamer. The socket – the small piece where the handle is attached - is handmade and thus may vary slightly from pot to pot - it may be only a 1/10 of a millimetre – but still each handle must be fitted specifically for the individual pot. Design year: 1915. Materials: Sterling silver, ebony. Measurements: H: 7.5 cm / 2.95 inches Ø: 9.1 cm / 3.58 inches.
  • Maria Berntsen BEAK pitcher
    georgjensen.com
    Tall and stately, it observes the world – or the world of the table – with the pride of an Emperor Penguin, its inspiration. Its rounded form is aerodynamic and elegant. Its unique shape combines fullness and angularity, giving it an immediately identifiable silhouette that stands out when used as part of a table setting. Materials: Mirror polished stainless steel. Measurements: L 155 x W 114 x H 230 mm. Contains 1.75 L. Design year: 2012.
  • Henning Koppel Sauce bowl 1159
    georgjensen.com
    The handle on sauce bowl 1159 is made out of ebony wood – a very hard type of wood. Each handle is made especially for the individual sauce bowl. The socket – the small piece where the handle is attached - is handmade and thus, may vary slightly from bowl to bowl - it may be only a 1/10 of a millimetre – but still each handle must be fitted specifically for the individual bowl. Design year: 1967. Materials: Sterling silver, ebony. Measurements: H: 8.7 cm / 3.42 inches L: 20.5 cm / 8 inches W: 11.5 cm / 4.52 inches.
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  • Maria Berntsen BEAK Thermo jug, 1 L
    georgjensen.com
    Tall and stately, it observes the world – or the world of the table – with the pride of an Emperor Penguin, its inspiration. Its rounded form is aerodynamic and elegant. Its unique shape combines fullness and angularity, giving it an immediately identifiable silhouette that stands out when used as part of a table setting. Beak’s fine organic design provides serious functionality and every aspect of the jug and pitcher is expertly designed for maximum ease of use. Its pouring system minimises drips and spills, and a push-button feature optimises liquid flow. Materials: Stainless steel, ABS plastic. Measurements: L: 187 mm, W: 126 mm, H: 270 mm.
  • Henning Koppel Pill box 325
    georgjensen.com
    After the covered dish became a success around the world, Koppel wanted to show that his designs could also take a life in miniature pieces. He began working on a pill box that could be compared to the covered dish, the way caviar could be compared to the sturgeon – just as simple and controlled as the large serving dish. Other small unique hollowware pieces with different functions followed later on. The Pill Box 325 is one of the most difficult and time consuming pieces to make because it consist of 2 pieces which have to fit together perfectly. A lot of time is spent on the hinge in order to adjust it to the point where it opens just right - not too tight and not too loose. The opening must also be adjusted so that it is not too tight to open but at the same time it must click when closing. Design year: 1954. Materials: Sterling silver. Measurements: H: 2.9 cm / 1.14 inches L: 5.1 cm / 2 inches W: 4.5 cm /1.77 inches.
  • Nambe Infinity Pitcher
    allmodern.com
    Perfect for a picnic, a party, or just cocktail hour on the veranda! The Infinity Pitcher dresses up any table with its sleek lines and bright personality. The handle is formed from an elongated infinity symbol, making it easy to use - and quite the conversation piece. This piece is crafted from stainless steel, with a mix of matte and brightly polished surfaces that add balance and beauty. Mix and match with other pieces from the collection for fun and style that has no end. Designed by: Features: Material: Stainless steel. Handle is formed from an elongated infinity symbol. Stainless Steel Care and Use: Wash your flatware as soon as possible after each use. Stainless Steel Care and Use: Do not leave flatware in standing water for extended periods of time. Stainless Steel Care and Use: Keep your flatware away from open flame or sources of extreme heat. Stainless Steel Care and Use: Nambé Polish or a stainless steel polish may also be used to polish Nambé flatware. Stainless Steel Care and Use: Use care when using flatware and serving utensils together with Nambé Alloy serving pieces; they can scratch the surfaces. Stainless Steel Care and Use: Do not store your flatware in plastic bags or other wrappings that trap moisture; for safe storage, remove from original packaging and wrap pieces individually in a soft cloth. Stainless Steel Care and Use: Avoid acidic detergents, such as lemon or other citrus dishwashing soaps, as long-term use of these products can dull your flatware's finish. Stainless Steel Care and Use: Remove discoloration using a paste of baking soda and water. Infinity collection. Dimensions: Overall Width - Side to Side: 7 Inches.
  • Henning Koppel Sugar bowl 1017
    georgjensen.com
    Sugar bowl 1017 is part of the Henning Koppel tea and coffee set from 1952. The Teapot 1017 was awarded the Gold Medal at the Triennial di Milano in 1954. Guaiacum is a very hard type of wood, which is needed due to the large size and special shape of the handles. Each handle is made especially for the individual pot and creamer. The socket (the small piece where the handle is attached) may vary slightly from pot to pot - it may be only a 1/10 of a millimetre – but still each handle must be fitted specifically for the individual pot. The fitting of the hinge for the lid on the coffee and tea pot is a very time consuming process for the silversmith. The transition from the handle to the lid has to be perfectly smooth, simultaneously the lid must open and close smoothly – not too tight and not too loose! Design year: 1952. Materials: Sterling silver. Measurements: H: 4.2 cm /1.65 inches Ø: 10.7 cm / 4.21 inches.
  • Georg Jensen Aldo Bakker Pitcher
    barneys.com
    Georg Jensen sculptural, mirror-polished stainless steel Aldo Bakker pitcher with stopper. Designed by Dutch artist Aldo Bakker in 2014, inspired by the movement of pouring. 12" height, approximately. Holds 1200 mL/40.6 fl. oz. Stainless steel. Clean with soft cloth, warm water and mild liquid soap. Imported.
  • Harald Nielsen PYRAMID creamer 600A
    georgjensen.com
    Creamer 600A is part of the pyramid coffee and tea set. The elements are based on geometric shapes: The ball, the triangle, the circle and straight lines. The lines are slightly curved, the profiles are accentuated, and the leaf underneath the jug’s handle accentuates the sweep of its arch. The Pyramid design belongs to the Art Déco style, which was an international style of design and architecture. The form language of Art Déco favoured the basic structures of geometry like the cube, the triangle and the circle. The inspiration came from various free art movements like Dada’s machine aesthetic, Cubism’s geometrical approach and Surrealism’s interest in the subconscious. The spectacular discovery of the virtually intact tomb of King Tutankhamen in Egypt also influenced the Art Déco style with motifs from the Egyptian furniture and pyramids. The shape of this service is a challenge to the silversmith. Silver is a very lively material when it is heated and especially when the top of the pot is soldered on it is vital that the top part is kept at an even temperature all the time. Otherwise, the silver will bend out of shape. Design year: 1930. Materials: Sterling silver. Measurements: H: 5.2 cm / 2.04 inches Ø: 10 cm / 3.93 inches.
  • Michael Aram Botanical Leaf Water Pitcher
    horchow.com
    The "Botanical Leaf" collection takes its inspiration from the intricacies of form and texture found in foliage from around the world. By interpreting plant forms in cast metal, Michael Aram presents work that is evocative of a natural environment transformed and redefined. This elegant water pitcher features a handle comprising nicely detailed leaves and branches. Handcrafted of nickel-plated stainless steel. Hand wash. Holds 78 ounces; 5.5"Dia. x 9.25"T. Imported.
  • Georg Jensen Bowl 19A
    georgjensen.com
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    The Louvre Bowl – so called since the Musée des Arts Décoratifs at Musée du Louvre in Paris acquired this bowl for their permanent collection in 1914. The Louvre Bowl is one of Georg Jensen’s most internationally famous pieces. It has been acquired by numerous museums around the world. It often features in advertisements in international journals, and in Denmark it was one of the motifs when the Danish Postal Authorities celebrated Danish design by using outstanding products as motifs on Danish stamps. As most of Georg Jensen’s designs the bowl is in the Art Nouveau style with the characteristic ornamental curved lines, organic structures, decorative ornaments of flora and fauna, and the use of honest and skilfully crafted materials. As characteristic of Georg Jensen, he shows restraint in the use of decoration which is limited to the middle section of leaves and beads leaving the rest of the bowl only decorated on the surface with hammer marks. The bowl is a brilliant conception; the manner in which it seems to hover weightlessly on a base of leaves is a lovely illustration of Georg Jensen’s ability to unite ‘fine art’ with ‘arts and crafts’. This fruit bowl is a whole little sculpture in itself, and demonstrates very clearly the effect of the hammered surface. The base of leaves and beads consists of 12 individual pieces with a total of 24 beads, which have been filed and polished to a perfectly smooth surface. Then the pieces have been soldered on to the base piece by piece. The challenge for the silversmith is that the 12 individual pieces must have the exact same height, a certain angle pointing away from the centre and at the same time they must have the perfect angle both horizontally and vertically as the rim and the bowl, which are soldered on afterwards, otherwise it will look lopsided. Design year: 1912. Materials: Sterling silver. Measurements: H: 16.7 cm / 6.57 inches Ø: 20 cm / 7.87 inches.
  • Carrol Boyes Wound Up Water Pitcher
    bloomingdales.com
    Aluminum. Hand wash. Imported. 6.69 x 2.95 x 10.31"
  • Georg Jensen BLOSSOM vegetable dish 2A
    georgjensen.com
    As most of Georg Jensen’s designs this serving piece is in the Art Nouveau style with the characteristic ornamental curved lines, organic structures, decorative ornaments of flora and fauna, and the use of honest and skilfully crafted materials. As typical for Georg Jensen’s pieces the decoration is concentrated on the top of the lid and to the handles. Serving dish 2A is decorated with the Magnolia bud so very characteristic for Georg Jensen. The Magnolia has been in production from the beginning and its popularity is still growing. The flower bud was inspired by Japanese art, which uses the magnolia bud as a symbol of the month of May. The Magnolia – like the bunch of grapes - has become a symbol of the beautifully exuberant design of the founder of the company. The metal spinner starts out by raising the bowl and the lid of the serving dish from flat sheets of silver. When the centre of the lid has been raised, the chaser makes the motive underneath the floral decoration with his/her fine hammer and punches and then applies the hammer marks. The silversmith makes the hammer marks on the dish while the chaser hammers the lid. To ensure that the overall impression is the same the two craftsmen co-ordinate that their hammer marks are applied with the same strength and in the same pattern so that the look is soft and harmonious. The silversmith will build up the floral decoration on top of the lid piece by piece: Each lid is fitted especially for each dish. When the hammer marks are applied the silver will stretch slightly and therefore each dish will vary. It may be just 1 mm or less but it is enough for the lid not to fit perfectly unless it is fitted especially for the dish. The handles on Dish 2A also have the Magnolia blossom decoration in between the bowl and the strong solid rim of silver. The handle alone consists of 21 pieces. Design year: 1905. Materials: Sterling silver. Measurements: H: 11.9 cm / 4.68 inches Ø: 24.1 cm / 9.48 inches.
  • Mariposa Sueño Pitcher
    bloomingdales.com
    Shaped by hand of durable recycled aluminum, this striking pitcher from Mariposa is detailed with a softly textured finish and beaded edges for a look that's at once organic and refined. Recycled aluminum. Hand wash; towel dry. Imported. 7.5" Diameter x 10" high; 64 oz.
  • Georg Jensen BLOSSOM tray 2E
    georgjensen.com
    This oval Blossom tray with handles is a typical Georg Jensen Art Nouveau design from 1905. The Blossom design and details on the tray demonstrates Georg Jensen’s inspiration by nature. His fascination for the reflection of Scandinavian moonlight is the inspiration for the hammered surface. The flower bud was inspired by Japanese art, which uses the magnolia bud as a symbol of the month of May. Not all silversmiths have the ability or the patience to become a tray maker! Trays are the most difficult and time consuming type of hollowware to make – it takes a lot more than 4 years of apprenticeship to learn how to make trays and you do not learn it by reading a book but by practice, practice and more practice. Silver in itself is a very soft material so if you cut out a sheet of silver, put some handles on and then place a jug of water on the tray, the tray will simply give way/collapse – it does not have the strength to hold practically anything. To give it that strength the silversmith must hammer on the silver in a certain way over and over again. The goal is to obtain the right span and the right hardness and part of the long process is to hammer lightly in the curvature with 5-6 different hammers. Design year: 1905. Materials: Sterling silver. Measurements: L: 47 cm / 18.5 inches W: 33 cm / 13 inches.
  • Ralph Lauren Home Bannerman Pitcher
    amara.com
    Bannerman Pitcher - silver. Material: silver plated brass. Dimension: 8"x9"x5"/20.3cmx22.9cmx12.7cm. Capacity: 64oz/1.9 litres. Lifestyle: modern thoroughbred. Classic and sleek in design. Presented in a Ralph Lauren gift box. Beautiful timeless gift idea for any occasion. Gains character with age and use. Selection of Ralph Lauren Home bar accessories available.
  • Harald Nielsen PYRAMID sugar bowl 600A
    georgjensen.com
    Sugar bowl 600A is part of the pyramid coffee and tea set. The elements are based on geometric shapes: The ball, the triangle, the circle and straight lines. The lines are slightly curved, the profiles are accentuated, and the leaf underneath the jug’s handle accentuates the sweep of its arch. The Pyramid design belongs to the Art Déco style, which was an international style of design and architecture. The form language of Art Déco favoured the basic structures of geometry like the cube, the triangle and the circle. The inspiration came from various free art movements like Dada’s machine aesthetic, Cubism’s geometrical approach and Surrealism’s interest in the subconscious. The spectacular discovery of the virtually intact tomb of King Tutankhamen in Egypt also influenced the Art Déco style with motifs from the Egyptian furniture and pyramids. The shape of this service is a challenge to the silversmith. Silver is a very lively material when it is heated and especially when the top of the pot is soldered on it is vital that the top part is kept at an even temperature all the time. Otherwise, the silver will bend out of shape. Design year: 1930. Materials: Sterling silver. Measurements: H: 7.3 cm / 2.87 inches Ø: 10 cm / 3.93 inches.
  • Christofle Albi Water Pitcher
    amara.com
    Material: silver plating. Dimensions: H20cm. Capacity: 1L. Made from the finest Christofle silver. Classic traditional design. Wide selection of Christofle silverware available.
  • Allan Scharff Pitcher 1328
    georgjensen.com
    'Here, tradition and restrained explorations have been set aside in favour of forceful and expressive experimentation. Verner Panton represents a move away from coherent and clean shapes to more complicated forms. By experimenting with light and colours in different materials and by utilising the latest technologies Verner Panton wanted to provoke and encourage people to use their imagination and fantasy and thus be open to new ways of looking at and use their surroundings. Whereas Danish design typically has a close affinity to nature in terms of colour, materials and forms, Verner Panton’s designs stand out by being artificial. His designs are dominated by bright, vivid colours arranged in accordance with his own theoretically founded colour schemes, artificial materials, and futuristic shapes. Similarly, his focus is not on the contemplative or the simple, but on energy and opportunities for unfettered movement. Starting as a 2 mm thick flat sheet of silver the dish is pressed in a form 3-4 times in order to get the shape. Between each pressing the silversmith adjusts the edges and forms which appeared during the pressing to ensure that the silver can stand the next pressing. When the dish is pressed the silver gets stiff and must therefore also be heated between the pressings to regain its softness and flexibility. It is important that the entire piece is heated to the same temperature all over at the same time otherwise it will bend out of shape. When the silversmith has worked on the dish after the last pressing and the dish has its final shape it will be handed over to the polisher. Because of the shape the grinding and polishing process represents a good share of the hours that goes into making this piece. First the polisher will grind the dish to remove any sharp edges, hammer marks or scratches. Then the polishing process starts, the challenge lies in the fact that the polishing lines must run lengthwise, and since the dish has all these curves and cavities it takes a trained polisher to know how to turn this heavy dish and when to use which size of brush to get the perfect result. After the first polish the dish goes back to the silversmith for a final check of any marks that need to be removed and thereafter the final polish is done. This is a simplified description of a long and time consuming process and the final step – as with all other products - is of course the quality control, who may spot something that needs to be corrected and then part of the process has to be repeated. Design year: 1990. Materials: Sterling silver. Measurements: H: 45.5 cm / 17.91 inches Ø: 26.1 cm / 10.27 inches.
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