Coniston’s Black-Bronze finish coats a steel frame – a pairing that offers the best of strength and looks. The frame is entirely welded together to ensure plenty of rigidity whilst being slim and light. And the tempered glass shelves are reliably sturdy.
The Black-Bronze finish references traditionally beeswax-coated steel that’s naturally blackened by the forge. It’s not as metallic in appearance as bronze or brass, but still has some of the bronze peeking through to add warmth and create a more classic look than a flat black finish.
Each vertical bar of the frame has a round cap with a series of stepped collars on the way down, which, in turn, are echoed in the ends of the handle (which also has a pretty swoop detail to its sides). At the feet are small matching castors that, like the handle, are as much about adding to the vintage bar cart feel as they are practical. All in all, these are little details, but ones that make Coniston all the more graceful.
A styling tip or two
Think of this piece as a console table: if it’s against a wall, give it presence by hanging a picture above and placing a lamp atop its shelf. Or, position it back-to-back with a sofa so, when you’re mixing drinks, your back isn’t to the room. You could also use it purely as a display piece for coffee table books and trinkets.
Delivered to you, safe and sound
From our own, white-glove service for delivering larger pieces in the UK and Ireland, to our courier and international partners, rest assured that we’ve done everything we can to make sure your order gets to you on time and in one, perfect piece.
Delivery’s also entirely free if you’re in the UK and spend over £50 (or €100 in Ireland).
We believe that returns should be easy, which is why we approach them with a ‘no quibble’ mindset. And, you’ll also have 28 days to do so – just in case you need time to mull things over.
The joy of sitting in
Ways to rekindle the joy of an evening in, from the practical (choosing the perfect seat), to the fun (setting up a home cinema) to the emotive (why ‘hygge’ is still relevant).