Published at Saturday, November 03rd, 2018 - 14:09:27 PM. Table. By Bettine Regnier.
Sometimes I like to sit all by myself reading a book and enjoying the quiet morning with a hot cup of coffee. On some days when I am lucky I can smell a fresh baked loaf of bread enveloping the surroundings like the fog takes over the sea on a cold night. On hot summer days, sipping cold coffee or ice tea is one of my favourite things to do, and I find myself propelled toward that table which is heaven for me. Rainy days have a different memory for me. I enjoy fresh fried french fries or onion rings dipped in a tangy sauce with these scrumptious and delicious treats.
Changes in social habits, industrial development brought many changes in the look of furniture and tables as well. Early tables, made by Egyptians and Chinese, were platforms of stone used only to put something on them (not to sit around) or to practise writing or painting (in the second case). Greeks and Romans used their tables for eating so as monk's in Middle Ages. But in this period tables weren't popular. Mostly made of wood, designed only for aristocracy, kings, queens and of course for monk's.
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