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Luxemburg Dining Table

designed by Frédéric Sofia

made by Fermob



56"L x 31"D x 29"H


Perhaps you’re a fan of Fermob’s now-iconic Luxembourg collection. Or maybe you remember spending a sunny day relaxing on the chairs in the Parisian garden by the same name. Either way, it’s high time you treated yourself to a piece from the range. This garden table for six people is the perfect place to start. Gather your guests around this item of furniture, with its clean look and attractive table top with trademark slats. And because your table is built to last, it’ll be enjoyed by family and friends for many years to come. This rectangular aluminium table can withstand whatever the weather throws at it. It’s also resistant to UV rays, and even to the harsh conditions by the sea. You’ll also be impressed by its lightweight design, which makes it easy to carry between the terrace and the kitchen. We’re certain your Luxembourg 143 x 80 cm table won’t stay still for long! There’s even a clever parasol hole in the centre of the table top, to keep you protected from the sun. The compact Luxembourg 143 x 80 cm table is a great alternative to the larger 165 x 100 cm model – and it has the added benefit of a parasol hole. Match your table with the seats from the same collection to create a great-looking set. It’s available in all 24 shades of the Fermob colour chart, so whether you prefer monochrome palettes or contrasting tones, you can let your creativity run free!

Lead Time

12-18 weeks (quick ship options available)

32"L x 32"D x 29"H, 56"L x 31"D x 29"H

65"L x 39"D x 29"H,
81"L x 39"D x 29"H

Contact us for more info

just a few of the many custom finish options to choose from 


Frédéric Sofia

Between graphics and function, structural realism and formal aesthetics, Frédéric Sofia makes his way instinctively, from the world of objects to contemporary art.
Self-taught, his formation followed atypical and transversal paths. He functions without methodology, without theory, with a practical intuition that needs no explanation. He intervenes on the object in a way that is both classical and viral. The transformations, the messages, are subtly conveyed. Sly references take form and propagate. Without frontiers, a hybrid soul, he recognizes the signs of affiliation, respects individual groups, desacralizing symbols even as he restores them.

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