A new showroom for chic dining accessories
NasonMoretti glassware is handblown in Murano, Italy. Here, a set of six Idra water glasses, $300.
Honeycomb-patterned acrylic tumblers by Mario Luca Giusti, $20 each.
TableArt's new location is 2,800 square feet, 1,100 square feet larger than its former storefront a block east.
Shop interiors include chandeliers available for purchase, such as a $52,000 Saint-Louis confection of cut glass at the entrance (left).
Freestanding tables dotted around the shop display inspirational place settings.
French porcelain from JL Coquet can be special-ordered in 13 colors. Hemisphere pattern prices range from $67 for a side plate to $172 for a charger.
Haviland & Co. Limoges porcelain is one of a handful of lines that have been expanded in the new store. Here, the Syracuse Rose pattern, $890 for a five-piece setting.
French ceramicist Sylvie Saint-André Perrin tints clays with oxides to create one-of-a-kind marbelized dishware. Prices begin at $155 for a bowl.
TableArt's ingenious cutlery display on wall-mounted boards was inspired by a similar setup owner Walter Lowry saw in Europe.
The boutique's back wall is devoted to a hanging display of ever-changing table linens.
Perhaps TableArt's signature piece is the brilliant--and brilliantly priced--house label tumbler of mouth-blown glass. In two sizes, 12 ounces ($12) and 16 ounces ($14), it is available in 14 hues.