Reverb Wire Chair by Brodie Neill
Anti Stress chair by Bashko Trybek
Bashko Trybek is a Polish designer (in production by Paris-based Outdoorz Gallery) is composed of hundreds of re-arrangeable stress balls which, much like Pally by Laura Väinölä that we featured earlier, let you create countless patterns for the seat (and back!). It is also probably more comfortable than the Tennis Balls Chair by Remy and Veenhuizen Guido posted about a while back.
Produced in a large (240 ball) ‘low chair’ and a small (128 ball) model, the chair itself consists of a steel wire grid powder-coated in a range of colours. users place stress balls in each of the spaces of the wire frame, arranging them as desired into stripes, motifs, or patterns. The colours of stress balls were selected as magenta, cyan, yellow, black, and white to match the printing raster, turning the entire piece into a playful and interactive interpretation of printing pixels.
Time to celebrate our sunny wheather and summertime with the Hero Chair by Raymentwire.
Hat tip towho were able to feature 50 chairs, many of which we haven’t featured … yet. Among them this outdoor Hero Chair with matching stool by Raymentwire.
For the last two decades RaymentWire has been building hand-crafted wirework structures for treasured gardens, conservatories and interiors of the world.
RaymentWire was started by father and son, Ron and Adrian in 1987. Initially we resurrected old French and Victorian designs, then soon began producing our own extensive catalogue. …
RaymentWire have exhibited award winning wirework at the RHS Chelsea Flower show for many years, establishing an international reputation and loyal client base.
Most of our products are fully galvanised and finished in antique etch, giving a maintenance free, life-time of enjoyment.
The ebb and flow of seasons change, refreshing the gardens soul with a new coat of colour, while permanent structures look on in silent appreciation.
Photo by Peter Dibdin
The Jill chair is another product to be introduced in Milan tomorrow and is the first collaborative work by Vitra and Zürich based Alfredo Häberli. Inspired by the early days of plywood moulding, the designer explores the modern boundaries of this technique and creates a flexible shell where, in a patented process, Jill’s veneers are curved until they meet in the middle of the seat. The bases for the chair are made of tubular steel, wire, aluminium and wood, and their coloring is matched to complement the optional leather and fabric covers.
Russian St Petersburg’s ArtFuture design school had a small, but interesting booth at IMM Cologne 2011. Here the barbed wire “Seat Down, Please” Pouf by Maria Kymosova…I believe it should read “Please Be Seated Pouf”. I had a laugh as many chairs at the exhibition had a sign “Please do not sit!” or “Please do not touch” which I find really really strange as a chair is an object to use, or is it?