Tables in the 15th century were of fixed size and heavy to move, but in the 16th century a device known as a "draw top" made it possible to lengthen the size for additional guests. This top was composed of three pieces, where two leaves were stored under the main top and were "withdrawn" out to extend the surface of the table on wooden runners. These serves as both work surfaces and dining tops. The Darius Draw Table has a framed top and leaves and is supported by stylized square cabriole legs and braced with decorative brackets. Its execution in white oak allows the table great aesthetic flexibility through finish options. Add a unique chair style and the table can be interpreted as modern, transitional or traditional in style.