Cabinet, Walnut-stained Mango Wood, Chicory & Brass

£359 Was £449
Was £449

View the Apollo range here


Aptly named after the Greek god of knowledge and light, this cabinet sure is style-savvy – and has just the right amount of dazzle.

The Swoon Studio designed the Apollo with a unique feature – a layered facade, with each triangle dressed in its own material and colour. Mango wood, walnut veneer and brass foil create a holy trinity for the home, working block colours as they go.

Who dares, wins. And your home's feeling audacious right now.


  • Dimensions: W: 80 cm D: 43 cm H: 90 cm
  • Cupboards: W: 76 cm D: 30 cm H: 26-32 cm
  • Shelf: W: 76 cm D: 30 cm
  • Weight: 22 kg
  • Materials: mango wood body, doors and shelves, engineered contrast door panels and back panel, steel legs
  • Finish: walnut-stained wood, chicory-veneered door panel, brass foil door panel, back panel painted to match timber, metal finished in brass spray
  • Number of cupboards: two
  • Number of shelves: one adjustable
  • Assembly: easy-to-follow instructions included
  • To be secured to wall with anti-tip kit (supplied)

  • Two-man specialist delivery service to a room of your choice (up one flight of stairs), on a day that suits you
  • Unpacking and removal of packaging
  • 14-day, no-quibble returns. We’ll collect your product from your home and refund the delivery fee and the product cost. A collection charge may apply.
  • There may be a surcharge for delivery outside of UK Mainland
Interest free credit
  • Spread the cost of your order over 6 or 12 months, interest free, with Slice it from Klarna
  • Orders over £500 qualify for monthly payments spread across 6 months
  • Orders over £1,000 qualify for monthly payments spread across 12 months
  • Your Klarna repayments will start after your designs are delivered
  • Klarna terms and conditions apply – find out more

An original piece for the contemporary home, progressive and beautifully designed. In the Swoon Studio, we create with urban landscapes as our point of inspiration. Cracks running through concrete on city streets, the architecture of an old railway station, the birds-eye view of paths in a green space. We see the extraordinary within the ordinary. We use it to fuel a new wave of design.