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At first I thought it's much heavier than what I wanted on my door, then I realized it looks very nice also because it's in real solid metal. I love the look and will consider buying again for other rooms.
This is a very small and poorly made item. I intended for it to be used as a coat rack since that’s literally in the item description, but the hooks definitely aren’t big or sturdy enough to hold winter coats. It came out of the box with one hook very loose and wobbly. The photo with a hat hanging on one of the hooks is so misleading—this entire rack would be engulfed by an adult sized hat. I double checked the dimensions, yet it’s still much smaller than anticipated. It could probably work as a key rack, but that’s not what I wanted it for.
I'm very pleased with the quality of the three hook towel (I'll get back to that word) holder. It is brass, and it's very well finished. No complaints there. However, it is smaller than I realized, though it is the dimensions provided in the drawings on the Amazon page. It's just that one has an idea of how big a towel rack holder should be, and this is perhaps more appropriately called a key ring holder. I've attached a couple photos to give you the idea. Certainly, you'd not want to place this in an entryway expecting it to hold cold weather coats and jackets, or in a bathroom to hold bath towels.
Another small complaint is the provided mounting hardware. It is two plastic wall anchors. Those anchors seem to be popular with vendors for mounting, and certainly my house is full of them. And they do work well for the right situations. However, because of the plastic that separates the mounted feature from the mounting surface (wall, door, etc), when only used horizontally (in other words, not some higher and some lower in a vertical arrangement), then the mounted feature tends to tilt and rock. And, when mounted in a typical thin-wall wood door, it's completely unacceptable. There are two possible answers: The manufacturer could have machined two recesses into the back of the brass rail to allow clearance for the plastic wall anchors and let the rail set flush against the door, which would have stabilized the entire assembly (in fact, they have three such recesses mounted for the screws on the back of the hooks). Or, the manufacturer (and you definitely should!) could have provided molly wall anchors. That's what I used, and they work well with the screw caps that hide the screw heads (even though the mollies don't have countersunk heads). A tiny bit of the molly is visible on each side if you look for it, but it's really not worth mentioning except to advise that you might want to have the rail in hand and compare to the particular mollies you intend to buy/use since size may vary.