Kin Polished Copper - Set of 3

€80
Description

Kin is a tea light candle holder with five different models designed by the internationally successful design studio Claesson Koivisto Rune. This version is made of polished copper. Designed 2010.

Care instructions: Do not move the tealight when lit. Put out the tealight by suffocating it. Only use tealights from well-known producers and of high quality. Do not place tealights on flammable or delicate surfaces. Do not place near flammable materials.

  • Design Claesson Koivisto Rune
  • Brand Skultuna
  • Material Copper
  • Measurements H 45mm Ø 120mm

Information

  • Sizing

    - Bangles and bracelets are measured diagonally

    - Leather bracelets are measured by circumference

    - Cuff Links are measured in total product height

  • Customer support

    Please contact us with any questions -
    Via email webshop@skultuna.com or call +46 (0)21-78303. We reply within 24h.

  • Shipping and returns
    - Fixed shipping rates - Free gift wrapping - 30 day return policy - All prices include VAT - Delivery 2-5 business days

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Skultuna 1607

For over 400 years the lustre of Skultuna brass has illuminated the world. With classic designs from the time of our founder King Karl IX of Sweden, as well as with ground breaking antiquities of tomorrow by leading international designers. And herein lies the formula to why today Skultuna can be found at leading department stores all around the world, has won a number of international design awards and regularly exhibits at the leading international design fairs - we have always been, and will always be, one part traditional craftsmanship and one part modernity.

Timeless design

Modernism arrived to the old factory in Skultuna with the silversmith Pierre Forssell in the 1950s. Today Skultuna works with a long list of renowned international designers. Skultuna products can be found at leading department stores all around the world and Skultuna has won a number of international design awards. The production in the factory in Skultuna is continuing in an unbroken line since the early 17th century.

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