Kay Bojesen: Natural 67-piece Wooden Alphabet Blocks

Kay Bojesen: Natural 67-piece Wooden Alphabet BlocksClick to view additional images

Product Details

Kay Bojesen: Natural Wooden Alphabet Blocks
Rosendahl, Denmark.

Special: $99.99 instead of $125.00

NOVA68 EXCLUSIVE - 67-piece alphabet blocks; the Kay Bojesen wooden ABC natural beechwood play blocks help children to spell words in a fun way. The set of blocks comprises 33 straight and 33 contoured wooden blocks that together form a simple yet intuitive system of letters. The simple geometric shapes of the letters resemble children's writing and comprise the building blocks for hours of educational fun. The Kay Bojesen blocks are the perfect birthday gift for children ages 3 years and up, but also appeal to adult design lovers with their unmistakable references to the Bauhaus typologies. This classic Danish ABC Wooden Alphabet Block set comes packaged in a beautiful wooden gift box. Set includes 66 wooden blocks + 1 wooden case = 67 piece total.

Kay Bojesen was a leading Scandinavian functionalist and his architecture and designs are known for their simple, architectonic style.

Warning: Choking Hazard. Toy has small parts and is intended for children of 3 years old and up. Children under 3 tend to put everything in their mouths. Avoid buying toys intended for older children which may have small parts that pose a choking danger.

Material: Beechwood.

Dimensions: 11 x 4.5 x 4.5 inches.

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In stock, usually ships in 1-2 business days.

Kay Bojesen: "Even though an old proverb says ’too much special knowledge makes you stupid’ I, as a craftsman, must say that having gone through an apprenticeship in the field of applied art, gives me certain advantages in the difficult art of design, as compared to those who partly or completely work from theoretical knowledge.” Kay Bojesen was a silversmith, but through his wooden figures he became known as one of Danish applied art's great pioneers. His Grand Prix cutlery received its name when it won first prize in Milan in 1951.