Design Nesting Tables

Thomas Sheraton, an English furniture designer, created the quartetto table during the 18th century. It was comprised of four stacking tables that graduated in size. They stored compactly together in a room until needed for needlepoint or checkers.

Today nesting tables, the descendents of quartettos, typically come in groups of two or three, but are equally handy for entertaining.

“These have a more pleasing look, but they’re just as functional.”

For greater use of the space use nesting tables as occasional tables and turn a cupboard into a mini display shelf or library.

See our suggestions of design nesting tables.

Durham Nesting Tables

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An encore to the best-selling Durham collection, the architectural design of these nesting tables is based on an antique bricklayer’s table. Planked wood tops are heavily distressed and finished with a wash to bring out their natural grain.

Habersham Nesting Tables

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This nest of tables features a sweeping arch perched panel designs on three sides creating a classic, contemporary look.

Habersham Nesting Tables

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