As inferred by its name, the Pluralis™ table by Kasper Salto offers a myriad of possibilities. Characterised by its understated design, elegance and uncompromising quality, it brings a whole new level of functionality to the workspace.


Balancing fine furniture design with purpose, the Pluralis™ table serves every need with its considered combination of features. From a sleek dining table to a generous solo workstation or adaptable boardroom table, the flexible design by Kasper Salto is equal parts beauty and function. Designed with room to grow, Pluralis is a stylish and contemporary addition to workspaces, whether at home or in the office. Both standalone and systematic, it can be seamlessly configured in every way possible. As a home office desk turned dining table or in the boardroom, bespoke power solutions and practical cable management ensure streamlined simplicity and productivity.


Kasper Salto, b. 1967, is the award-winning designer behind Fritz Hansen’s Pluralis™ table, Little Friend™ side table and the NAP™ chair series. He trained as a cabinetmaker in the mid-1980s before going on to study industrial design at the Royal Danish Academy, furthering his studies for a term at Art Centre College of Design in Switzerland. Between 1996-1997, Salto lectured at the Royal Academy of Art in Copenhagen and was also appointed a member of S.E. (The Cabinetmakers' Autumn Exhibition). In 1997, he became an exhibiting architect for S.E. at Copenhagen’s Museum of Applied Art. He has garnered numerous accolades for his work, including the Red Dot Design Award, Le Grand Prix du Design and Danish Designer of the Year. Looking to Danish traditions for furniture design and international industrial design, Salto's work offers a well-balanced combination of sleek and minimalist lines, inviting curves and functional comfort. Materials are the heroes of his design. The architecture of the natural world – from colours, patterns and textures to the shapes of landscapes and plants – is an endless source of inspiration in his work, where he borrows concepts from nature as the blueprint for his humancentric design.