The Smith Lounge System is designed for use in shared spaces. nevertheless, at the fair you are going to realize that this system can be effectively matched with the models of the new collection. Smith is available in one size and can be fitted with two differently sized backrests which can take several positions on the bench, with just one move. It can be optionally supplied with armrest or decorative cushions.
Smith, by Rodolfo Dordoni, for Minotti
The new folding Spoon Table by Antonio Citterio has a tabletop of only 15 mm thick, which is both steady and lightweight. The moulded legs ensure sturdiness and good looks, while the knee mechanism has been designed to make it easy to fold and unfold.
Spoon Table, by Antonio Citterio, Toan Nguyen, for Kartell
An invitingly comfortable, sleek, delicate form resting on a metal base: the minimalist design makes this chaise Lounge look especially light. Thanks to its magnet retainer, the headrest can be fixed into the best position for enjoying an afternoon rest.
Landscape, by Jeffrey Bernett, for B&B Italia
Like a series of crescent moons under glass, Splinter is a small occasional table designed by Mia Cullin.
Splinter, by Mia Cullin
A ceiling fixture that places a floating assembly of large pebbles below a simple aluminium disc. These in turn reflect each other, bouncing light between their taught biomorphic surfaces and reflecting the environment around them. During the day the piece acts as a sculptural object reflecting the dynamics of natural light and the movement of people around them.
Mercury, by Ross Lovegrove, for Artemide
Chubby offers the opportunity to create your own tailor-made light fixture. You choose the right fabric, colour and pattern and Dark produces a limited, exclusive version for you. Being original was never so easy.
Chubby, by Davy Grosemans, for Dark
Vases are part of the collection “oggetti lenti” (Slow Objects), in reference to the slowness with which Pierre Charpin designed them. “They are present while seeming detached from this world, they are both concrete and abstract, their presence is simultaneously concise and undecided. The “Oggetti Lenti” occupy an indeterminate place between what already exists, what is still unfamiliar to us. These “Slow Objects” gradually find their place in the uncertainty of our present time.”
Oggetti Lenti, by Pierre Charpin, for Design Gallery Milano
Dr. Yes is a counterpoint to Dr No. The inner part of the chair has an opaque finish, almost resembling a soft fabric, while the surface of the back and the legs is glossy. The distinguishing features of the chair are its comfort, ease of cleaning and wide range of colours.
Dr. Yes, by Philippe Starck, Eugeni Quitllet, for Kartell