Square or rectangular and available in different sizes and finishes, the Mirto Outdoor small tables stand out for their purity of shape, timeless elegance and quality details. Their light frames in die-cast aluminium are combined with different types of tops: in painted aluminium, with Iroko slats, in porcelain stoneware and with enamelled lava stone tiles decorated with reproductions of traditional Sicilian lace. This latest version uses a special material for the decoration, obtained by shattering the glass of monitors and discarded electronic instruments, and applying it to the surface of the tiles through an exclusive manufacturing process.
“With Mirto, I wanted to create a complete series of outdoor furniture with an elegant design and the same quality of high end furniture.” Resistant and long-lasting, formally and physically.
The quality and attention to detail make Mirto a collection that is made to last. Details like the light aluminium structure, the mesh in Batyline Canatex, in which hemp fibre confers a more rustic natural look compared to plastics that are usually used in this sector. The edges are cut, sewn and glued masterfully around the profiles to create minimal décor. Lastly, the special varnish for exteriors that resists over 1000 hours of briny fog.
Loungers, dining tables, a director’s chair, two chairs with and without armrests and a series of outdoor complements express timeless elegance, far from the desire to become iconic. These pieces will take on the personality that their owners want them to have.
die-cast aluminium and extrusions with polyurethane painting
aluminium sheet with polyurethane painting, porcelain stoneware or wooden slats
Frame and top (MI54T-MI55_5)
die-cast aluminium with polyurethane painting
Waterproof cover cloth
PES fabric coated on one side in PU
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Antonio Citterio was born in Meda (Milano) in 1950, and started his design office in 1972, graduating in architecture at the Politecnico di Milano in 1975. Between 1987 and 1996 he worked in association with Terry Dwan and, together, they designed buildings in Europe and Japan.
In 2000, with Patricia Viel, he founded a practice for architecture and interior design, developing international complex long-term projects, at all scales and in synergy with a qualified network of specialist consultants. The studio has today taken the name of "Antonio Citterio Patricia Viel". Antonio Citterio currently works in the industrial design sector with numerous Italian and foreign companies. In 1987 and in 1994 he was awarded the Compasso d’Oro-ADI. From 2006 to 2016 he has been professor of Architectural Design at the Mendrisio Academy of Architecture (Switzerland). In 2008 he was honoured by the Royal Society for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures & Commerce of London, which gave him the title of “Royal Designer for Industry”.
Antonio Citterio is art director of Maxalto, Arclinea and Azucena.