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wine barrel lazy susan

by Stacy Borocz
This item is sold out and no longer available.

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  • the story

Pass History

When a career change relocated Stacy Borocz from Atlanta to Budapest, the former Atlanta-based merchandise manager didn't realize the treasured opportunity she'd soon discover at the footsteps of her new home.

Stacy's passion for one-off discoveries and her desire to explore her new environs inspired her to seek out unusual and often overlooked locations, such as flea markets, shuttered factories, and military bases. She eagerly rummaged through each place for its hidden relics and delved deep into her ancient city's rich history by repurposing the antiquated artifacts she uncovered.

Like Stacy's other finds, this sturdy lazy Susan carries with it the thoughtfulness and craftsmanship of its original makers. The sturdy slabs of reclaimed timber are salvaged from barrels that were once used to age and ferment fine wines. Hungarian artisans put a new spin on these beautiful planks by shaping them into a spinning server embellished with a galvanized metal surround. The wood is finished with natural beeswax or mineral oils for a smooth, splinter-free, and food-safe finish.

Combining functionality and old-world style, this rustic server adds a touch of medieval romance to the contemporary table. Use it to pass appetizers, dips, or spices from person to person with ease and style. Made in Hungary.

  • details
Item ID
Made from
reclaimed wood, salvaged galvanized tin
2" H x 20" dia.
Use a food safe Butcher Block Conditioner after every couple of uses.

Help condition and preserve your lazy susan with mineral oil.
  • the maker

Stacy Borocz

Stacy Borocz has carefully curated a collection of antique and repurposed home furnishings and culinary accents for over a decade. Propelled by a passion for Europe's rich history and timeless designs, Stacy captures the spirit of the quintessential European lifestyle by transforming utilitarian objects into treasured accents for the modern home.

Stacy and her team attend local markets and explore old homes, barns and warehouses to find architectural elements that can be recast as useful housewares. For example, 19th century timber salvaged from abandoned buildings is honed into thick, rustic trivets that are hand-finished with natural beeswax and mineral oils.

No two pieces are exactly alike, and each has a history all its own. collection

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