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Alessi

The Alessi Max le Chinois Colander is gleaming, decadent and somewhat ironic, an uncommon object for the all too common task of dr...aining pasta or vegetables. It's big and beautiful, with a Mirror Polished stainless steel bowl (matte inside) punctuated by lacy perforations and feet in brass casting. Designed by Philippe Starck. Alessi, known as the Italian design factory, has manufactured household products since 1921. The stylish and fun items offered are the result of contemporary partnerships with some of the world's best designers of unique and modern home accessories. read more

Alessi

This combination bowl and colander by Achille Castiglioni earned the designer the Young Creator of the Year award from the Conseil... National des Arts Culinaires de Paris in 1995. This is notable for many reasons, namely that Castiglioni was 77 years old at the time. Crafted from stainless steel with an aluminum foot, this ingenious tool from Alessi is a striking conversation piece for the kitchen. read more

Alessi

Design by Alessandro Mendini, 1995.By Alessi.A fortunate, and rare, example of a new product which is a blend of two classic house...hold products. The Fruit Bowl/Colander earned its creator the 1995 Award of the Conseil National des Arts Culinaires de Paris as jeune crateur de l'anne (Castiglioni was aged 77 at the time...). read more

Alessi

Design by Jasper Morrison, 2006.By Alessi.Draining colander to coordinate with cooking utensils from the Pots&Pans cookware series.... From Alessi's A di Alessi brand, which includes their most democratic and accessible products. read more

Alessi

Design by Stefano Giovannoni, 2000.By Alessi.Draining colander to coordinate with cooking utensils from the Mami cookware series. ...Colander in 18/10 stainless steel, mirror polished. read more

Alessi

Decoration is like a beautiful dress: it should never be overpowering Colander in 18/10 stainless steel mirror polished. The Pots ...& Pans set Dressed as been designed by Marcel Wanders. Traditionally, the rules would require that decoration be applied in the most important and most visible areas of the object. Wanders, on the other hand, applies it to secluded areas, a little out of sight, sometimes even in areas that aren't normally visible at all, so much so that we could call it a sort of introverted decoration. In this way, even though he uses a language of signs that is very rich and complex, a bit flowery, a little baroque, Wanders manages to maintain a certain level of overall elegance and lightness. read more

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