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Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis
Clogs - artisan office and desk accessory designed by Dimitris Kalergis

Clogs

 58.00 60.00

Desk accessory

Desk and office accessory for supporting business cards, handcrafted from solid oak and walnut wood that resemble Clogs; a wooden traditional bathing footwear. They are available in two combinations of oak and walnut (base walnut and oak heel and vice versa). It features of a train of carved notches that is reminiscent of a queue and it belongs to the Queueline family of objects. A special gift for someone who wishes, for example, to hold and display a business card with style and elegance.

Material
Oak
Walnut

Clear selection
SKU: N/A Categories: ,
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Additional Information
The Concept

The Concept

Cultural facts

Cultural facts

Clogs are wooden shoes have a long social history associating with shoes of the peasantry. Cheap, durable and made from available wood, they were commonplace from Scandinavia to France and Northern England. All usually made from a single block of wood but often named differently according to every country. Furthermore, they were popular with mill workers in the North of England during the nineteenth century and worn up until the Second World War. On Sundays or festive occasions, the custom was to replace them with leather shoes sporting a silver buckle. They were worn by both sexes and sometimes varnished black with a coloured pattern. Traditional wooden versions are still worn on ceremonial occasions and at dancing events but sadly the number of craftsmen able to make them has significantly reduced.

Source: A brief history of Clogs