MODEL: BS 56+BS 58
Colour Available : Beech , Cherry , Mahogany


Dazzle Glass is pleased to introduce their exclusive range of glass furniture. The most comprehensive range of beveled and edged glass available in the market today.
We have a full range of standard designs, or if you prefer, you can select your own mix of bevels , edges and borders frosted designs.
Never before have you had such freedom of choice. Just use your imagination and creativity to suit your personal taste and we do the rest. Our standards of manufacture are the highest, so you are assured of a top quality product that will enhance the look of your home or office.
All bevels and edges are of top quality. Perma bonding technology is also used on a variety of our products range.
Browse through our online brochure, where our vast selection of designs will leave you with only one thought "Dazzle Glass is where glass finishing is an art."

Give your interiors the Dazzle ///Glass style .....

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Dining Table
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Eight Age
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Home furniture from Pakistan
Export Import Furniture Pakistan
Curtains and Blinds in Pakistan
Lights Fancy Islamabad Pakistan
Pakistani carpets Importa export
Products Range

PAK INTERIOR DECOR extensive product line includes 'Home and Office Furniture', Windows Blinds, Flooring, Aluminium Doors, Virtual Ceilings, Wallpapers, Fancy Lights, Glass Blocks, Alfolic Sheet Alucobond and much more.

How Interior is Important!

You're busy. Life's hectic and unpredictable. How can taking the time to re-design your living space reduce your stress? Designing your home shouldn't only involve your taste in furniture, but also include your lifestyle. After all, an ultra-modern, sparse look might not work well with your three active teenagers and the golden retriever.

The more a room reflects both your taste and your lifestyle, the more comfortable and relaxed you'll feel. At, we're always looking for new ways to help you find that balance in this regard.

Where should your decorating process begin? We would like to give you some helpful tips as well as the motivation to get you started on your next decorating project. Visions: A Decorating Workbook is geared to remove the fear of interior design and to help you identify your own style and make your own decorating decisions.


Marble Side Table (Pakistan)

Marble Side Table (Pakistan)

Arabian Leisure Coffee Table (Pakistan)
Today: $167.99
Compare at: $269.00
Savings: 38% off
Handcrafted 'Partners' Accent Table (Ghana)
Today: $90.99
Compare at: $112.69
Savings: 19% off
Glass Top Round Accent Table
Today: $83.99

Today: $112.99
Compare at: $205.00
You Save: $92.01 (45%)

Brief Description

Item#: 420237

    Handmade from natural marble, this eye-catching table works well as a plant stand or end table.
    • Rich brown and grey tones work well in any design scheme
    • Crafted from natural marble

Pakistan's leading furniture manufacturers

Wooden furniture: great export potential
Pakistan's leading furniture manufacturers participated in an international fair held in Birmingham, to explore more avenues for promoting their exports to the UK, which was currently 3.6 million sterling pounds.

The participation of many furniture-manufacturing firms across the country was organised by the Export Promotion Bureau, through the Pakistani High Commission in London, to enable the businessmen to find ways to push up their exports in Britain.

This fair was held from January 20-23, 2002. Many big firms from Italy, Germany, France, Spain, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, Malaysia and Indonesia participated in it.

The export of wooden furniture from Pakistan has jumped by130 per cent during the last five years, rising from a modest $ 1.89 million during1996-97 to $ 4.34 million in 2000-2001; this phenomenal rise in furniture export is due to effective marketing by Pakistani exporters in the recent years.

The value of furniture export is very nominal, but a beginning has been made and with aggressive marketing strategy, the value of exports can further be increased in a short span.

The total world trade in furniture is estimated at $ 23.2 billion, of which, wooden furniture acquired a share of $ 17.7 billion or 77 per cent, followed by metal furniture with $ 4.02 billon or17 per cent and plastic furniture $ 1.44 billion or 6 per cent. The United States is the leading importer of furniture, followed by Germany and France, while Italy is the major exporter followed by Germany and Canada. Pakistan's share in the total world market is quite negligible, and there are bright prospects for increasing this share.

The major buyers of the Pakistani furniture are the UK, USA, Sri Lanka, the Gulf countries like Dubai, Saudi Arabia, Oman, Kuwait, etc.

The United States is the sole buyer of the Pakistani bedroom furniture, while the UK and Gulf countries import kitchen and office furniture from Pakistan.

Recently, a leading retail chain in the United Kingdom has indicated keen interest in the Pakistani wooden furniture, and the top executive of this chain is planning to hold a show of the Pakistani furniture in Great Britain.

Another leading British retail chain, the Harrods is already selling the Pakistani wooden furniture at its outlets. However, there is a need to further explore the international market for boosting exports, as there is a lot of potential for increasing the market for the Pakistani furniture.



however, the elegant work takes precedence because in general it has been the best preserved. In addition, elaborate designs reveal the most about a period because high style changes more frequently than other styles to reflect new ideas. The simplest work, made for the farmer or laborer, tends to be more purely functional and timeless; tables and chairs used by working people in 1800 bc are surprisingly like tables and chairs in farmhouses of ad 1800. Dutch genre paintings of the 1600s and early 19th-century American paintings depict rural interiors that often look remarkably similar.



Reconstruction of the prehistoric house with any certainty is impossible, although all indications are that it contained furniture. A history of furniture begins with a discussion of the oldest surviving examples: those from the 4th Dynasty (2575-2467 bc) to the 6th Dynasty (2323-2152 bc) of Old Kingdom Egypt.


Egyptian Furniture

The dry Egyptian climate and elaborate burial procedures are in part responsible for the survival of pieces, which include stools, tables, chairs, and couches. In addition, wall paintings give insight into the design of Egyptian furniture. With respect to both design and construction, the methods used in ancient Egypt are followed wherever furniture is made today. For large pieces, particularly seating and tables, the mortise-and-tenon construction familiar in ancient Egypt is still in use, although the tenon may be replaced by a dowel to expedite production. The sides of more delicate boxes and chests were joined by dovetailing, a technique that persists in contemporary work. One ancient Egyptian stool illustrated on a wooden panel (2800? bc, Egyptian Museum, Cairo) from the tomb of Hesire has animal legs as the supports. It does not differ much from a chair (1325? bc, Egyptian Museum) from the tomb of the New Kingdom pharaoh Tutankhamen.
A chair, table, couch, and canopy (2550? bc, Egyptian Museum) from the tomb of the 4th Dynasty queen Hetepheres at Giza were reconstructed from remnants of their original gold sheathing. They have animal legs, a solid chair back, and arm supports of openwork panels in papyrus patterns. The bed, higher at the head, has a headrest and a footboard. The relief decoration on some of the furniture consists of symbols of gods and scenes of religious significance. Other surviving tables and stools are restrained in design, with legs that are beautifully made but plain. It is conceivable that the pieces were originally ornamented with stamped metal sheathing, but wall paintings also illustrate simple upholstered pieces.
Extant examples and illustrations from wall paintings suggest the broad scope of decoration used on furniture. Gold sheets were applied to legs of chairs and tables; inlays of ivory and other materials were employed on panels of chests and other surfaces. The motifs of forms with legs as anthropomorphic and of storage pieces as buildings in miniature were popular in ancient Egypt and in succeeding cultures. See Egyptian Art and Architecture.