A good idea doesn’t take up much space – just a piece of paper or a laptop. Christoph Böninger’s Zelos secretary desk reflects this reduction to the essentials. With its pared-down elegance, it meets all the functional requirements of the laptop generation.
This rather serious armchair was presented at Salone Internazionale del Mobile in Milan this year.
Jago armchair by COR
SDB001 by Fumio Enomoto, was a Bronze Leaf winner at the IFDA (International Furniture Design Competition Asahikawa).
SDB 001 by Fumio Enomoto
Sculptural forms available in multiple colours, this bench also has large and small stools to round out the rather angular range.
Bench, by Pieter Jamart, for Sixinch
Estate, by Noé Duchaufour Lawrance, for Ceccotti Collezioni
Armchair and sofa for both outdoor and indoor use in painted steel.
Club, by Prospero Rasulo, for Zanotta
Konstantin Grcic has designed this lockable Secretary desk. The reserved, almost demure lines convey a contemplative peacefulness. The writing surface of black leather, a sensual pleasure for hand and eye reminds one of earlier epochs, when time passed more slowly.
It was the first fully-foam settee, at once simple and refined – perfect for an easy, untramelled way of life. The low seat platform, together with the undulating curves of the seat and back, invite relaxation. A true classic designed in the 1970’s. Its designer, Michel Ducaroy, has brought limitless possibilities to the world of sitting.
Ligne Roset has now developed a Mini Togo & Baby Togo.
Togo, by Michel Ducaroy, for Ligne Roset
Convertible armchair & chaise lounge with steel structure, polyurethane seat and chromed steel base. A mechanism makes it possible to flip the seat forward, opening up and thus doubling the length of the chair.
Flipt, by Jeff Miller, for Baleri Italia
A graphic game that becomes a further response to contemporary trends that suggest light, versatile bookshelves, that are simple and straight-forward only at first sight. Based on the Solaio model designed in 1993 this evolution of that system has been renamed 93–08.
93–08, by Carlo Cumini, for Horm