The chairs are an object that attracts all eyes because their purpose does not support reviews yet the design seeks to give a tour of creativity with new materials, utilities and perspectives. The avant-garde of design has left us with mythical chair models that will always accompany us and that are already icons, and over time they reinvent themselves and come back to a life transformed into new proposals.
Flexibility and luxury
This chair not only has an original design reminiscent of origami figures, but it is polyhedral in its appearance and behavior. It is made of a special material that is waterproof and lightweight, adapts to outdoor and indoor use, and can be folded so that it takes up very little space. In addition, it is not too heavy, and so much so that it could be sent in a postal package as if it were a book. Still, the chair has a clever design that manages to support 160 kilos when unfolded. Its name also makes a play on words, since Flux tries to unite in one word the idea of flexibility and luxury.
Utility, stability, and beauty
The design does not always look for impossible watermarks, it is also at the service of utility. This chair by Frank Ghery is called Wiggle, which in English means “wiggle” because it is built with perfect curves that ensure its stability despite being made of cardboard. The most interesting thing is that the upper straight, which acts as a backrest, can be lowered and a fourth curve is generated, and the chair in this way becomes a small table.
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The achievement of this design is to generate such an organic and sinuous shape in a solid block of wood, a real technical challenge that at the same time generates stability and beauty. Its name is Ribbon which means “ribbon”, alluding to the meandering and moving sensation that the backrest transmits. As you can see, the chair is a single piece and the legs emerge from the seat in an organic and precise way.
Animal shapes on blunt wood
This model belongs to the Solos collection and has several variations to suit different decorations: the backrest varies, which plays with patterns and upholstery, and also plays with other textures on the seat cushion.
Avant-garde, luxury, and versatile utility
This type of chair is one of the most famous contributions of Brazilian design since it has established itself as an accessible and flexible luxury chair, which is capable of integrating into different environments, providing personality, and not resulting in excess. The armchair has different combinations and functions. It works like a nest when you want to immerse yourself in reading a good book. It also allows you to lie down like a crib and adjust the seat so that it works like a regular chair. As always, Lina Bo Bardi's creations play at interacting with the mood of the people who use her objects, and that makes them change.
Pure pop art
This chair entered the list of Danish objects that have established a canon in 2006, since its design in 1960 it has not gone out of style and has remained a standard of modern decoration and utility. One of the problems with designer chairs has always been the possibility of stacking them, but this chair allows you to join others easily and saving space. It is also the first chair to use molded plastic, and despite its popularity in the 1960s, its author, Verner Panton, began experimenting with plastic in 1950.
The timeless design of the famous Acapulco chair continues to be renewed and gives its aesthetics a new verve that is updated with the change in trends in colors and textures. It takes its name from the Hotel Acapulco, in Mexico, which was the place where the Hollywood stars of the 1950s who passed through the city stayed. There were these chairs of which the designer is not known and which is considered a Mexican cultural asset.
A postwar solution that is still latent
This chair design always seems modern despite the fact that it is a classic since it was born in 1948 by the hand of Charles and Ray Eames and was presented to the contest of the National Museum of Art of the United States. It was intended to find a design solution to the shortcomings of the postwar period and this chair has a low cost despite being very stable. Thanks to the fact that 70 years have passed since its creation, the design is in the public domain and for this reason, many similar chairs have emerged that update the classic concept and do not raise their price.
The Ibizan designer Eugeni Quitllet joined Starcks in 2009 to create this chair that is inspired by mythical models from the 1950s. The backrest is characterized by its interlocking and curvilinear recesses, which manage to generate visual confusion about the authentic perimeter of the seat. In 2010 this chair model was awarded the prestigious Chicago Athenaeum “Good Design Award”.