Giò Sofa Bed by Morelato

Giò Sofa Bed by Morelato

#4 of the Big Sofa Book

Designed by the inhouse designers of Morelato, an Italian furniture manufacturer based in Salizzole – Verona

Morelato, after having developed a single bed and a double bed, now introduces a new version of the Giò model, inspired by the design style of the sixties of the famous architect Giò Ponti, who has characterized the history of design of the twentieth century.
A handy and refined sofa bed entirely made of cherry wood. Thanks to its compact size the model is suitable also for small spaces. An extremely handy sofa which when necessary can be into a bed characterized by e refined design and great style Dimensioni: L 215 D 93 H 80

I believe it is more of a (day)bed than a sofa bed.


Pair of rare lounge chairs by Gio Ponti

Phillips Auction Today: Pair of rare lounge chairs by Gio Ponti. Estimate £8,000 – 12,000 and Sold for £103,320


Royal Daybed by Nathalie du Pasquier

For sale at Wright October 25, 2018. Estimate $4,000–5,000. Result: $8,125

Juliette Daybed by Tristan Noirot-Nérin

Juliette Daybed by Tristan Noirot-Nérin
Juliette is a small récamière (bed bench) designed for the french brand Jardin Pamplemousse.

I was curious who commented to my page Top Inspiring Chair Design Blogs and -sites and there was Tristan Noirot-Nerin:

Tristan’s passions? Arts and drawing. Since his childhood he has boosted his creativity while exploring museums and finding his way among parisian galleries and auction houses. Later he entered the famous Strate College Designers in Paris. In 2007, fascinated by the quality and methods of the Italian Arts and Design, he decided to migrate to Milan, Italy, and entered the Polytechnic School of Design in order to further improve his competences.

Libri Lounger by Todd Bracher

Libri Lounge Chair by Todd Bracher

I’m proud having featured many Chair – Bookcase combinations in the catagory Chair Bookcase Combinations This is another one.

An art piece commissioned by Zerofirst Gallery, Librilounge pays homage to traditional Japanese woodcraft and culture. Sofas are often used simply as a place to sit and read. Taking this idea to its logical extreme, we wondered if these functions could be combined into one essential object, offering commentary on the function-focused, material efficiency we associate with the best Japanese design.

Via Todd Bracher