Kitchen Table. Wednesday , March 07th , 2018 - 22:49:13 PM
Not until October 6, 1896 did the kitchen table get a patent. One man, in the name of Henry A. Jackson, an African inventor decided it was time to organize the kitchen and patent his invention. At that time, kitchen counters or islands weren't famous yet. The kitchen table served its purpose for preparing food and dining. Like everything that dates back to ancient history, kitchen tables too have evolved and modified since then. The kitchen table has taken changes in shapes, sizes, color, material and design. It's hard to pin point as to who invented the table exactly. But for whoever he or she or they were, we should be grateful that we a have something to host every member of the family to bond over with for breakfast, lunch and dinner.
Before you measure, think about how you would like your kitchen table and chairs arranged. Do you want it to have seating in the corner or is OK if the two benches meet to create an open space at the corner. A lot of this has to do with how many guests you plan to seat at any particularly time. Some people like to make use of the corner, others prefer to leave it open and rely on additional chairs on the other side, squeezing one in for the rare times guests are over. One of the greatest things about having a corner set in the kitchen is that you can all enjoy one another's company while the meal is being prepared. Kids can do their homework or play a game while somebody's cooking, providing more family time, which is a rare commodity in homes these days, it seems. And when dinner's ready, if you have storage in your benches, the games can be stored right there, allowing you table to do double duty in your home.
Kitchen Tables and Dining Tables. In bygone days, it was not unusual for most meals to be eaten in the kitchen. Even if a family had a separate dining room, that was often kept for formal dining and special occasions while family meals were taken at the kitchen table. The dining table was of a higher quality, often highly French polished and of fixed dimensions. Kitchen tables came in a wide range of styles, sizes and finishes, and these are still available today. Dining tables in the Mission style, for example, are often fundamentally a tabletop resting on four plain legs. Such tables would stay in the kitchen surrounded by as many chairs as people living in the house. They would be used for all family meals.
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