Buy a desk that is 130 cm deep from thousands of items by size as well as price. Results from multiple outlets to fit any office.
The average price of desks here is €414.49. A good way to see whether an item costs more or less than expected is to compare it to the median price. The median price is 445.99 euros which means that exactly half of the desks costs more and half costs less. Most of the desks here are priced between 382.99 euros and €445.99. This means that 9/10 of the products are between the two figures.
Width: 180 cm
Height: 76 cm
Depth: 120 cm
Recommended if you are searching for a 130 cm deep desk. Rough mango wood not only offers the strength to bear the weight, but also stands the wear and tear of time. The exquisite craftsmanship and the elegant wood grains make every piece of furniture distinctive and slightly different from the next. This wooden desk oozes a rustic charm and will be the centre of attraction for your interior.
Width: 180 cm
Height: 76 cm
Depth: 120 cm
Perfect for 130cm deep spaces. Rough mango wood not only offers the strength to bear the weight, but also stands the wear and tear of time. Additionally, this study desk is distinguished by L design and it can be fitted on either right or left side. The exquisite craftsmanship and the graceful wood grains make every piece of furniture distinctive and slightly different from the next.
For a few moments the janitor was nonplussed. Then he gathered his wits about him, and remembered that another tenant of the building had had a desk some- what resembling that of Mr. Tilden, which in its turn had been abandoned also. This was promptly crated and sent to Mr. Tilden's relatives. It was returned within a week, for, you see, they knew the difference. With it came a letter, saying that they would give $250 for Mr. Tilden's desk. For a week that janitor dreamed of seeing $250 slowly burning up in the fur nace! Then he wrote and told his tale. There was some consolation, however, for they wote again, asking if he had anything that was Mr. Tilden's. And he sent them an old pair of boots which had really belonged to Mr. Tilden, and had in some way escaped destruction. The return mail brought the janitor $50 in exchange.
Another and rather pretty style of Sheraton desk is shown in the next Figure, 276. This has but three drawers in the lower part, though they are small ones, and pigeon-holes behind the little doors. This desk has the ivory escutcheons which always were put on the best class of furniture, and a set of rosette and ring handles. The doors and drawers are veneered, but the writing-shelf is solid mahogany.
There was another combination that seemed to please our ancestors very much, if we may judge from the different forms we find it in, and that was the bureau and desk. I give one in Figure 277. This one is made of mahogany, and is a very handsome and solid piece of furniture. When it is closed it looks like a bureau with seven drawers; but the middle drawer of the second set opens out, as you see. I have found similar desks of English, Dutch, and American make, the one shown being English. I know a Dutch one that is very handsome, as it is carved and inlaid in their beautiful fashion, and it has a third use as well, for the two tall drawers are partitioned off for bottles, each one being capable of holding six. Surely one object could not be expected to fill more purposes than this, where your clothes could be kept cosily, your literary work dis patched, and a cellaret at your very elbow. This Dutch bureau has a date, a most unusual thing to find on fur niture. On the back of one of the bottle drawers, and only visible when the drawer is taken out, is a bit of paper pasted, giving the name of the maker, the town in Holland where he lived, and the year he made the bureau, 1789.
How much space must one leave behind a desk?
Finding the right place for a desk needs a larger area than just the size of the item itself, as you need about 50-76 cm extra behind the chair. Keeping this area free means that you can push the chair back to stand up, or in an office turn around to a credenza or bookshelf behind you. Together with the chair, this means keeping a space 100 cm deep free behind a desk. For example, 130 cm deep desks would require a 230 cm deep space in total. The area behind the chair doesn't need to be dead space, as it can double as the room required to access drawers, shelves or a filing cabinet.
How can I search on Furniture Ferret?
Searching on Furniture Ferret is simple. Tap on the "Refine search" button in the header in the top right corner, then adjust the keywords you are looking for, for example, "desk", "shoe storage" or "rustic stool". Drag the two handles on the sliders to specify the minimum and maximum for the width, height and depth (length) and the price you are interested in. Click on the blue "Search" button to get the results. Couldn't be easier!
We aim to allow everyone to live comfortably even if they only have a small space they call home. We search the Internet for thousands of desks, cabinets, bookcases, shoe cabinets, beds, tables, sofas and so on by size, to find just the right piece for you to go in that unused corner and turn it into some closet space, or to find that extra long sofa that is still narrow enough to squeeze through the bedroom door. From the hall to the bedroom, don't live around furniture - choose furniture that lives with you.