Hexa table in a child's room

Designer Bernard Vuarnesson designed a series of tables for Resource Furniture that look and act like movable children’s puzzles. The Hexa tables are available in a variety of finishes and sizes for different uses; a low coffee table is the perfect place to play or have a casual meal, and the dining table is great for having a cozy meal.

Hexa adjustable table design
Hexa Table in blue and white Bernard Vuarnesson

Each panel on the table is adjustable and can slide out or in to change the table’s size depending on your needs at the time. The panels are either wood finish or brightly colored laminate so they can also smartly complement your home.

Hexa table in black and wood Bernard Vuarnesson

The sliding panels on the table can also be flipped over to create trays that will hold your kid’s toys or your own office tools or eating utensils.

Hexa coffee table for playing games

The highly customizable nature of the Hexa tables lets you use them in just about any setting and in any decor scheme. And when you get tired of the way the table looks, it easily transforms into a different configuration.

Hexa table hands pulling out

Although some iterations of the Hexa table resemble children’s puzzles, other models are quite sophisticated. They can be extended for when you have company and folded in when you need to maximize the space in your room. Each table is custom made with six solid wooden panels.

“The sculptural, geometric Hexa Tables can be positioned either horizontally for a sleek coffee table, or vertically for a stylish end table. Hexa Tables are designed to pair seamlessly with sofas, sectional or chairs, and can be dotted throughout any living room or lounge area. Made from solid oak or walnut, these stylish and modern tables add charm and sophistication to your space.”

Hexa tables Bernard Vuarnesson
Hexa table colorful Mondrian style

The designer is well known for this coveted table design and other sculptural objects he created with his wife:

Sculptures-Jeux was founded in 1973 by Ariane Vuarnesson after studying art at the Louvre school in Paris, together with her husband, Bernard Vuarnesson, who has an engineering degree from Ecole Supérieure du Bois (university college of wood) and a civil engineering degree from the Conservatoire National des Arts et Métiers de Paris. From 1975 to 1980, Ariane and Bernard Vuarnesson were also involved as professors of outdoor playground design at Ecole d’Architecture Intérieure Camondo in Paris. From 1982, Bernard creations offer new functions and using combinations of systems enabling dimensions and aspect to be modulated at any time.”