TC 100 — Bowls , Nick Roericht
Orders over CAD $149 have complementary delivery in the USA and Canada* with express options available at checkout.
You may also select to pick-up your order at AAVVGG during checkout at no charge.
International shipping is calculated at checkout.
AAVVGG Vintage and Showroom orders are only available for pickup.
*With the exception of items from Goodland.
For orders placed in Canada, customers will be subject to their Provincial and Federal sales taxes at checkout. Orders are not subject to any customs as the shipment is not leaving Canada.
Orders placed in the USA are shipped with pre-payed customs. You may still be subject to local sales taxes.
Customers outside of the USA and Canada will not be charged customs or taxes by AAVVGG. All prices shown are ex-VAT. Customers are subject to all local taxes, duties and import charges per their local jurisdiction.
In-Stock orders (not Special Order) can be returned for store credit by mail or in-store within 14 days of delivery or pickup notification provided the items are packaged and unused.
Special Order items, discounted items, personal care and bath products are all final sale.
The TC 100 Stacking Tableware was designed by Hans (Nick) Roericht in 1959 as his thesis project at the iconic HfG School of Design in Ulm, Germany. It caused such a response that it was added immediately to the permanent collection of the MoMA in New York and became the tableware used in the museum cafeteria.
- Nick Roericht, Germany c1959
- Small Height 60mm / 2.4"
- Small Diameter 95mm / 3.7"
- Medium Diameter 138mm / 5.4"
- Large Diameter 165mm / 6.5"
- White Porcelain
- Notes Stackable. Dishwasher safe. Due to the production process minor inaccuracies in the porcelain are considered normal.
Hans (Nick) Roericht (born November 15, 1932 in Schönkirch, Germany), is a German designer. He was professor at the Hochschule der Künste Berlin, Industriedesign IV, from 1973 to 2002. He designed the TC100 stacking tableware for his thesis at the Ulm School of Design in 1959, which was taken into the collection of the Museum of Modern Art in New York.
Roericht studied at the Ulm School of Design from 1955 to 1959. He continued at the Ulm School of Design collaborating first with Georg Leowald in 1960, and then Otl Aicher since 1961 - also being a part of Aicher's design team of the 1972 Summer Olympics in Munich. From 1966 to 1967, Roericht taught as a professor at the Ohio State University.