NoNo is the result of an encounter between two Scandinavian studios, Note Design Studio and Norm Architects. During a visit to Milan, the Swedish and Danish designers met by coincidence – and started talking. Amongst many other things, the topic of the conversation was a shared interest in the juxtaposition of solid tops supported by slender legs. The idea of a collaboration quickly followed. NoNo is available in two sizes.
These products are stock items. If at anytime within the first 7 days of receiving your product you are unhappy with what you’ve received, return the product to us in its original package and we’ll provide you with store credit. (Refer to our returns policy).
Delivery (lead) times stated above are an estimate only. Salt Design Store delivers your orders from our own warehouse and partner warehouses. Not all of our products are available for immediate delivery and may be subject to the lead times as indicated on the product page.
Founded in Copenhagen in 2008 by Jonas Bjerre-Poulsen and Kasper Rønn, Norm Architects specialise in residential architecture, commercial interiors, industrial design, photography and art direction. The name, Norm Architects, reflects the group’s emphasis on the importance of drawing inspiration from norms and traditions within architecture and design – particularly the Scandinavian design principles of timeless aesthetics and natural materials, and the modernist values of restraint and refinement. Guided by these principles, Norm Architects produce a design that unites materials and craftsmanship, while embodying beauty, history and, most importantly, timeless simplicity, where there is nothing more to add or take away. Today, the group regularly collaborates with MENU, helping to drive the evolution of the brand and its product offerings —imbued with the same intrinsic quality as Norms creative direction: a simplicity that carries bigger ideas. Lead by the body and mind rather than by trends or technology, their projects explore ideas that not only look good but that also feel good: architecture becomes thoughtful, minimalism acquires softness and visual matter assumes haptic qualities.