CuRvY CreDenZa

Book Matched Quartered Ripple Sycamore and Scorched Oak.
Ebony finger pulls and string details.

1800w x 550d x 880h (mm)




Dressing table

Dressing table in Quartered Ripple Sycamore, Scorched Oak, Ebony stringing and black glass. Suede seat and drawer linings.

Drinks Cabinet

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• Main cabinet:-
Ripple Sycamore with Ebony stringing & handles.
• Legs:-  Carved, scorched and Ebonised Oak.
• Leg stretchers:- Scorched and Ebonised Oak with silver leaf stringing to front.
• Door posts (L&R):- Scorched Oak with silver leaf stringing.
• Door panels:- Striped. Scorched Oak & Ripple Sycamore.

• Back and side panels:- Birds Eye Maple (grey) and mirror glass (striped).
• Wine rack:- Ripple Sycamore with Ebony binding (top).
• Glass shelving (Clear):- 2 runs along back panel & curved around sides.
• Curved plinth: Around sides to mirror shelving. Ripple Syc. with Ebony binding.
• Pull-out preparation tray:- Maple, Ripple Syc. with Ebony binding. Black Glass preparation tops.
• Lighting:- On door opening, cool white (4000k).

Dimensions h1800 x w1350 x d550 (mm).

Display case in Ripple Sycamore, Ebony & Scorched Oak.

Display Case 1Display Case 2Display Case 3Display Case 4Display Case 5Display Case 6

Display Case detail 1

Scorched leg with Ebony string detailing

Display Case detail 2

Silver leaf stringing

Display case detail 3

Finger-pull detail


• Ripple Sycamore cabinet with Ebony stringing & bespoke finger-pulls.

• Birds Eye Maple back panels  (light grey dyed).

• Curved and Bevel edged exterior glass.

• ‘Yakisugi’ scorched and ebonised Oak legs and stretchers.

• Curved stretchers with silver leaf stringing.

• Interior lighting with concealed PIR switch.

• DIMENSIONS (mm) 1800(h) x 1400(w)  x 550(d) mm

‘Yakisugi (焼杉) is a traditional Japanese method of wood preservation. Yaki means to heat with fire, and sugi is cypress.[1] It is also referred to in the West as shō sugi ban (焼杉板),[2] which uses the same kanji characters but a different pronunciation. Ban means “plank (wood)”.

By slightly charring the surface of the wood without combusting the whole piece, the wood becomes water-proof through the carbonisation and thus more durable.[3] It also protects against insects.’ SOURCE: WIKIPEDIA