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Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi - ZM09
Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi - ZM09Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi - ZM09Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi - ZM09Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi - ZM09Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi - ZM09Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi - ZM09Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi - ZM09Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi - ZM09

Cabinet Made In Milan By Dassi – ZM09

$15,500.00 $11,000.00

Words and pictures cannot describe the beauty and craftsmanship of this rosewood cabinet made by Dassi in 1955. A 2-section cabinet with parquetry and channeling design on the doors with two panels in black, yellow and white glass. Cabinet sits on carved rosewood legs, with a glass shelf on the interior. Left side works as a bar, also has adjustable brass feet. A truly remarkable piece.

Creator: Vittorio Dassi (Maker)
Place of Origin: Italy
Date of Manufacture: 1955
Materials & Techniques: Brass, Glass, Rosewood
Condition: Good Condition. Refinished.
Dimensions: 67 in. H x 116 in. W x 18 in. D / 170 cm H x 295 cm W x 46 cm D
Dealer Reference Number: ZM09

Dealer Location: 29 West 30th Street, 5th Floor, New York, NY 10001
Dealer Phone Number: 212-924-6330

Designer/Manufacturer

Modern Art

Modernism stems from a philosophical transformation that impacted Western society in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, following the end of World War I. It sought to transition from an outdated political environment with newness and experimentation, shaping the development of industrial societies and influencing the rapid growth of cities. Modernism rejected the traditional thoughts of enlightenment and realism, which was expressed in self-conscious fashions such as parodies and abstractions. Expressionism, futurism, vorticism, cubism, surrealism, and dada are art forms that all thrived during the modernist movement. Modernist architecture is sleek and minimalistic, cutting excess and focusing on the practicality of the materials used, which shaped a comprehensive and contemporary aesthetic that sought to represent stability. Steel, glass, molded plywood, and plastics are all popular mediums for modernist designs.