Normann Copenhagen Krenit Bowl Tall by Herbert Krenchel
  • 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.
  • Herbert Krenchel Large 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 Medium Red, Large Turquoise and Extra-Large Black Krenit Bowls.
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • Emerald and Ruby
    Styling idea
  • 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.
  • Crate & Barrel Bahati Large Bottle
    crateandbarrel.com
    Hand-carved lines accentuate the square swell of this sculptural bottle, illuminating its curves with a hint of translucence. Each piece begins as molten glass that is blown into a mold and fired. Once cooled it is cut and polished to a smooth finish. This exquisite piece of art glass represents the long-standing glassmaking tradition in India. Inspired by natural forms, today's highly skilled artisans create a unique body of work that is distinguished by intricate cutwork that imparts mesmerizing pattern and texture. Handcrafted. Glass. Clean with soft, damp cloth. Made in India.
  • Normann Copenhagen Mormor Blue Buttering Board small
    occa-home.co.uk
    The Mormor buttering board is a humorous and functional buttering board for the modern kitchen and dining table which has clear references to the traditional kitchen and modern kitchen clichés. Structures and patterns from well-known kitchen items such as cloths and tea towels are represented in the visual expression of the series, and the various pieces can be put together however you want. Use the Mormor Buttering Board to make your sandwiches, serve your guest with for example sushi or use as a dessert-plate. Also available as larger size. Designer Gry Fager says: "I really like combining different things. What motivates me is developing good ideas for everyday things which people enjoy using and having in their homes. To me the aesthetic is a matter of course and its function is a must. With Mormor, the kitchen is the place where everything starts, the central nervous system of the house where people all gather. I have been inspired by the atmosphere and the character of the kitchen, particularly older kitchens from my grandmother’s time and I have transferred the kitchen clichés into a modern context."
  • 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.
  • Colour Pop Matt Bamboo Bowl
    oliverbonas.com
    Bright and cheerful bowls made from bamboo with an on trend pop of amazing matt colour on one side. We LOVE these bowls because of the amazing colours and multi-functionality. They come in three different sizes, and there are matching salad servers too. They can be used as serving dishes in the kitchen and dining room or as storage for little trinkets and bits and bobs. OB exclusive. Handcrafted Bamboo. Not dishwasher safe. Not microwave safe. Hand wash only. Dry immediately after washing. Small dimensions: 12cm x 6cm. Medium dimensions: 20cm x 9cm. Large dimensions: 24cm x 11cm.
  • Normann Copenhagen Craft Salt Mill Small
    madeindesign.co.uk
    Danish designer Simon Legald has created a mill for Normann Copenhagen where excellent quality and exclusive natural materials go hand in hand. The mills have a classic look with a simple flared shape and a weight that makes them comfortable to hold. Simon Legald says: "I went for a classic look for Craft but at the same time chose to use white oak and marble which is not often used for salt and pepper mills. The marble has also been used to indicate salt and pepper. I like the idea of working with the recognisable but then adding a new look." In detail: Type : Salt pot. Colour : whitemarble / SALT. Material : Base: Oak wood - Top: Solid marble. Dimensions : Ø 6.7 cm x H 18 cm.
    • Interior Text
    • 10 Design Mistakes You Don't Want to Make in Your Kitchen
    • KitchenAid Empire Red Artisan 4.8L Stand Mixer
    • OXO Good Grips® Stainless Steel Measuring Cups
    Collection
  • Normann Copenhagen Krenit Bowl - High & Wide
    shophorne.com
    Genuine Krenit fans now have good cause to feel happy! More than 50 years after Herbert Krenchel, the materials researcher and civil engineer, designed the Krenit-bowl, the original minimalist design has been re-launched by Normann Copenhagen. The Krenit-bowl is a perfect example of good Danish design and through the years it has become a design icon. With a simple and pure expression, the Krenit range is a contemporary classic which enables a perfect interplay between function and aestheticism. Its characteristic sharp edge creates a balance between material and form, giving the bowl its modern expression. Even its shape has set the trend for later designs of bowls. Available with purple, red or turquoise enamel over iron.
  • Portmeirion Sophie Conran Large Platter - White
    houseoffraser.co.uk
    Porcelain. Dishwasher safe. Not microwave safe. Not oven safe.
  • Normann Copenhagen Krenit Bowl and Cutlery
    connox.com
    A classic is reborn – the Krenit series, with a design from Herbert Krenchel out of the year 1953. Simplicity and balance are the essence of the Krenit series. 50 Years after the metal researcher and engineer Herbert Krenchel designed the Krenit salad bowl and cutlery, the minimalist design from Normann Copenhagen is reedited. When the salad tableware went into production in 1953 it was the first time that a salad bowl was made out of melamine. The Krenit series is inspired from Eastern culture with its simple form, and the long grips of the salad cutlery reminding of traditional chopsticks. With a simple and clear expression, the Krenit series is a moder classic that perfectly unifies function and aesthetic. Herbert Krenchel says: ”An everyday useful tool has to unify different aspects and impart a general impress. It is obvious that a salad bowl has its function, but I wanted to create a bowl that would be used in living rooms because of its beauty. I am an enthusiast of forms and I love materials. The surface structure is important, because it makes the bowl attractive and inviting as if you could touch it. Krenit melamine has no adornments and the black-white colourations make an area of tension together.” With its slightly slimming curves and the simple expression, the Krenit bowl is a real example for a design classic. With the suitable salad cutlery that lies perfectly in the bowl and whose round head makes it easy to absorb dressings, one will have a further classic for the perfect salad enjoyment.
  • Wireworks Geo 360 Fruit Bowl
    coggles.com
    Keep your fruit fresher for longer with the Geo 360 Fruit Bowl. With an open stucture that promotes circulation of air, this lathe-turned solid oak bowl features a gently contoured base with random structured holes that create a simplistic yet striking effect. Designed by Lincoln Rivers and Mu Hu, this quirky, practical bowl will look chic in any kitchen interior. L.M. Lathe-turned solid oak. Gently contoured base. Drilled holes. Open structure. Keeps fruit fresher for longer. Designed by Lincoln Rivers and Mr Hu. Simple and stylish. Available in two sizes. Dimensions: D:36 x H:4.5cm. Care Instructions: Wipe with a damp, soapy cloth. Rinse briefly and dry. Do not leave in contact with water. Use beeswax or vegetable oil to maintain finish.
  • Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams Array Bowl
    bloomingdales.com
    A luxe centerpiece crafted from nickel-plated polished stainless steel, this bowl from Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams inspires any setting with flowing modern lines. Warranty Information. Nickel plated polished stainless steel. Wipe clean. Imported. 15.5"Dia x 6.75"H. 1-Year limited warranty.
  • Normann Copenhagen Krenit Salade bowl
    madeindesign.co.uk
    "A design icon re-emerges - Normann Copenhagen presents the original Krenit bowl designed in 1953... More than 50 years after Herbert Krenchel, the materials researcher and civil engineer, designed the Krenit-bowl, the original minimalist design has been re-launched by Normann Copenhagen. The Krenit-bowl is a perfect example of good Danish design and through the years it has become a design icon. With a simple and pure expression, the Krenit range is a contemporary classic which enables a perfect interplay between function and aestheticism. Its characteristic sharp edge creates a balance between material and form, giving the bowl its modern expression. Even its shape has set the trend for later designs of bowls, and the shape of the bowl is just as perfectly suited to the modern home anno 2009 as then. Herbert Krenchel says: ""In 1953 the idea was to make a beautiful bowl, preferably so functional and delicate that it was equally suited for use in the kitchen, on the dining table and as a decoration in the sitting room. As a material researcher I really concentrated on getting the different materials to match and look good together as well as making them equally compatible to use together. Enamel is a fantastic material, and even today my heart yearns for an enamel bowl. It is fantastic that the Krenit bowl is coming into production once more"".." In detail: Type : Salade bowl. Colour : Black / Lime. Material : Enamel iron. Dimensions : Ø 38 cm x H 12 cm.
  • Tina Frey Designs Trio of Bowls on Dish
    barneys.com
    Set of three hand-sculpted, food-safe-resin bowls and oblong tray crafted with an opaque effect. Bowls: approximately 2.0" height, 4.5" diameter. Tray: approximately 14.75" length x 5.25" width. Available in Black. Handmade in U.S. Lead/BPA-free, food-safe resin. Dishwasher safe.
  • Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams Horn Bowl With Handles
    bloomingdales.com
    Polished to smooth natural patina, this versatile bowl from Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams is crafted from buffalo horn for a warm, organic feel. Warranty Information. Buffalo horn with a natural polished finish. Wipe clean. Imported. 10.25"W x 9.5"D x 4.5"H. 1-Year limited warranty.
  • Normann Copenhagen Krenit Salade bowl
    madeindesign.co.uk
    "A design icon re-emerges - Normann Copenhagen presents the original Krenit bowl designed in 1953... More than 50 years after Herbert Krenchel, the materials researcher and civil engineer, designed the Krenit-bowl, the original minimalist design has been re-launched by Normann Copenhagen. The Krenit-bowl is a perfect example of good Danish design and through the years it has become a design icon. With a simple and pure expression, the Krenit range is a contemporary classic which enables a perfect interplay between function and aestheticism. Its characteristic sharp edge creates a balance between material and form, giving the bowl its modern expression. Even its shape has set the trend for later designs of bowls, and the shape of the bowl is just as perfectly suited to the modern home anno 2009 as then. Herbert Krenchel says: ""In 1953 the idea was to make a beautiful bowl, preferably so functional and delicate that it was equally suited for use in the kitchen, on the dining table and as a decoration in the sitting room. As a material researcher I really concentrated on getting the different materials to match and look good together as well as making them equally compatible to use together. Enamel is a fantastic material, and even today my heart yearns for an enamel bowl. It is fantastic that the Krenit bowl is coming into production once more"".." In detail: Type : Salade bowl. Colour : Black / Lime. Material : Enamel iron. Dimensions : Ø 25 cm x H 14 cm.
  • Tina Frey Zoe Bowl
    shophorne.com
    Tina Frey's collection of resin pieces manages to successfully blend organic shapes with sleek, clean lines. Each piece is handmade or hand finished and bears the signs of the maker. Tina's resin tabletop collection is food safe, dishwasher safe, and shatter resistant - making it ideal for household, outdoor, and commercial use at the table and in the kitchen. The Zoe Bowl is a wonderful accent for the modern home. Available in Blue, Root Beer, Green, Gray, Pink, Red & Yellow.
  • Set of Two Large Round Pots in Cappuccino design by Emissary
    burkedecor.com
    Large round pots with a cappuccino glaze. Glossy glaze. Available Glazes: BL Blue, CP Cappuccino, GR Gray. 19.5x23"h. 24x27"h.
  • Normann Copenhagen - Nabo Trays
    connox.com
    Nabo is a collection of trays, which have a soft silhouette and decent details. The design of the Normann Copenhaguen Nabo Trays is reduced and minimalistic, with friendly and nearly naïve expression. The decently different details of the Nabo Trays, such as the handles, offer an individual character to every trey by Normann Copenhaguen. The variations between the single pieces make Nabo aesthetically appealing as well as easy to handle: The big tray has an opening on one side, which makes it even easier to remove crumbs from it. The smallest Nabos are perfectly suitable to serve glasses or bottles, since the high edges make it harder for the glasses or bottles to tilt and fall down. Normann Copenhagen manufactures the Nabo Trays of melamine, which makes the trays dishwasher sage – perfectly suitable to be used every day. The Nabo Trays by Normann Copenhagen appear in a set of 3 – no wonder, since the Danish word “Nabo” means “neighbour”.
  • Bahari Rosewood Bowl 8"
    shophorne.com
    Skilled artisans hand-turn these striking bowls from a small reserve of rosewood, legally harvested decades ago. As this supply of Rosewood is limited, these are strictly limited editions. A palm oil finish enhances the unique deep red and brown wood grain of each piece. Regular oiling with food-safe product is recommended. Clean with warm water and mild soap and dry immediately.
About