Eileen Gray Side Table

Eileen Gray Side Table

From $620

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By cutting out the middle men and traditional 200-400% markup, we’re able to offer you beautiful, lasting designer furniture at exceptional value.





The Adjustable Eileen Grey Side Table is one of the most popular design icons of the 20th century. Its ingenious proportions and distinctive form have made it a sought-after piece for the home or office. Designed in 1927, the table takes its name from Eileen Gray’s summer holiday house, E 1027 – Maison en Bord de Mer. The symmetry of the forms and innovative design create the artistic look of this piece. It is compact and the height is adjustable, which makes it a functional table for any occasion.

Furnish Plus produces the classic design with a clear glass tabletop and a chrome frame.


  • Compact and functional
  • Height-adjustable
  • High-quality glass and chrome
  • Commonly used as an end table or a sofa table since it slides neatly over any sofa
  • This item is not manufactured by or affiliated with the original designer(s) and associated parties.


Eileen Gray Side Table

W=20″ x D=20″ x H=25″-41″

*All measurements are approximations.

Additional information

Stainless Steel, Rosegold

About the Designer

See Full Collection of Kathleen Eileen Moray Gray

Kathleen Eileen Moray Gray was born as Katherine Eileen Moray Smith on 9 August 1878, near Enniscorthy, a market town in southeastern Ireland. Her father, James McLaren Smith, was a painter who encouraged his daughter’s artistic interests. Her mother was EveleenPounden, a granddaughter of the 10th Earl of Moray; she became the 19th Baroness Gray in 1895, upon the death of her own mother, née Lady Jane Stuart. After that, Lady Gray, who had separated from her husband in 1888, changed her children’s surname to Gray.In 1898, Gray attended classes at the Slade School of Fine Art, where she studied painting. While there, she met Jessie Gavin and Kathleen Bruce. In 1900 her father died and she went on her first visit to Paris with her mother where she saw the Exposition Universelle, a World’s fair that celebrated the achievements of the past century. The main style at the fair was Art Nouveau and Gray was a fan of the work of Charles Rennie Mackintosh, which was on exhibit. Soon after, Gray moved to Paris along with her friends Gavin and Bruce from the Slade School. She continued her studies in Paris at the Académie Julian and the AcadémieColarossi. For four or five years after the move, Gray traveled back and forth from Paris to Ireland to London, but in 1905, due to her mother’s illness, she settled back in London. She rejoined the Slade but found her drawing and painting courses were becoming less satisfying.
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