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BARCELONA CHAIR, CASHMERE
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€1,720.00Price

PRODUCT DETAILS

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DESCRIPTION

 

Frame:

CHROME LIKE POLISHED STAINLESS STEEL

 

Frame Upholstery:

STRONG HARD LEATHER STRAPS

Cushion:

POLYFOAM MATTRESS COVERED WITH DACRON FIBRE

Cover:

HIGH QUALITY CASHMERE SQUARES WITH DOUBLE STITCHED LINING

MEASUREMENTS

PRODUCT BOX SIZE

PRODUCT SIZE

MATERIAL

Cashmere wool, usually simply known as cashmere, is a fiber obtained from Cashmere and other goats. Cashmere is fine in texture, and it is also strong, light, and soft. Cashmere is characterized by its soft fibers. It is noted as providing a natural light-weight insulation without bulk. Fibers are highly adaptable and are easily spun into fine or thick yarns, and light to heavy-weight fabrics.

AVAILABLE COLOR OPTIONS

ORDER FREE CATALOG

COLOR VARIATION

BLACK CASHEMERE

RED CASHMERE

BLUE CASHEMERE

VIOLET CASHEMERE

ORANGE CASHEMERE

GREEN CASHEMERE

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€1,720.00Price

DESIGNER

MEET THE MASTER BEHIND THE ORIGINAL DESIGN

Ludwig Mies Van der Rohe

Ludwig Mies Van der Rohe was born in Aachen, Germany in 1886. He worked in the family stone-carving business before he joined the office of Bruno Paul in Berlin. He entered the studio of Peter Behrens in 1908 and remained until 1912. Under Behrens’ influence, Mies developed a design approach based on advanced structural techniques and Prussian Classicism. He also developed a sympathy for the aesthetic credos of both Russian Constructivism and the Dutch De Stijl group. He borrowed from the post and lintel construction of Karl Friedrich Schinkel for his designs in steel and glass. Mies worked with the magazine G which started in July 1923. He made major contributions to the architectural philosophies of the late 1920s and 1930s as artistic director of the Werkbund-sponsored Weissenhof project and as Director of the Bauhaus. Famous for his dictum ‘Less is More’, Mies attempted to create contemplative, neutral spaces through an architecture based on material honesty and structural integrity. Over the last twenty years of his life, Mies achieved his vision of a monumental ‘skin and bone’ architecture. His later works provide a fitting denouement to a life dedicated to the idea of a universal, simplified architecture Mies died in Chicago, Illinois in 1969.