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Cassina LC12 La Roche Table


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The tables were designed by Le Corbusier for the La Roche house in 1925. MORE INFO


The tables were designed by Le Corbusier for the La Roche house in 1925.


  • Steel frame


  • Height: 71.1 cm / 28 inch
  • Width: 80 cm / 31.5 inch
  • Length: 119.8 cm / 47.2 inch


  • Rectangular tables with polished chrome plated or glossy basalt or light blue enamel steel frame.
  • Tops in dark stained oak, crystal or textured glass, thickness 15 mm.

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Other Haworth brands:

  • haworth
  • haworth collection
  • cappellini
  • poltrona frau

Established in 1927 in Italy, Cassina has worked side by side with the world’s best designers, becoming a pioneer in European design. Their furniture is inspired by industrial design. In 1964, Cassina took over production of the licensed works of Le Corbusier and his collaborators. It continues to hold the exclusive worldwide license from the Le Corbusier Foundation. Known for excellent quality, Cassina has been convincing design lovers with its unique creations for over 80 years!

Cassina LC12 La Roche Table Designed by:
  • Le Corbusier , 2006
Le Corbusier

Le Corbusier

Switzerland, 1887 – 1965

“Chairs are architecture, sofas are bourgeois.”  - Le Corbusier

Charles-Edouard Jeanneret, who chose to be known as Le Corbusier, was born in Switzerland in 1887. As an architect, urban planner, painter, writer, designer and theorist, he was active mostly in France.

In 1922, Le Corbusier and his cousin Pierre Jeanneret opened an architectural studio in Paris, a partnership that would last until 1940. They began experimenting with furniture design after inviting the architect Charlotte Perriand to join the studio in 1928. The following year Le Corbusier, Pierre Jeanneret and Charlotte Perriand presented several pieces of furniture at the Salon d’Automne, in an installation titled Equipment for the Home. The tubular steel furniture – including the famous LC4 Chaise Lounge and LC2 and LC3 seating collections – projected a new rationalist aesthetic that came to epitomize the International Style.

Le Corbusier combined a passion for classical Greek architecture and an attraction to the modern machine. He published his ideas in a book entitled, Vers une Architecture, in which he refers to the house as a “machine for living,” an industrial product that should include functional furniture or “equipment de l’habitation.” Though Le Corbusier’s illustrious career came to abrupt end in 1965 when he drowned while swimming in the Mediterranean Sea off Roquebrune-Cap-Martin in France, his influence is undisputed. In 1964, while Le Corbusier was still alive, Cassina, of Milan acquired the exclusive worldwide rights to manufacture his furniture designs. Today many copies exist, but Cassina is still the only manufacturer authorized by the Fondation Le Corbusier.

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