Masculo Dining Chair | Gubi | Estilo Commercial | Adelaide

Masculo 4 Leg Dining Chair

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Masculo 4 Leg Dining Chair

GUBI: Design Komplot Design

Product Information

Designed for the fine dining restaurant Copenhague at Maison du Danemark in Paris, the four-legged Masculo Dining in metal marry the idea of Danish elegance and simplicity with Italian refinement and playfulness.

The backrest of Masculo is almost overly large and appears to float in the air which is challenging to the senses. This is supported by the slender metal legs that make the whole dining chair almost sculptural and exciting to the eye. The upholstered chair ensures a high level of comfort, while its clean metal legs and sophisticated form lend the chair a graceful presence. The metal base gives the Masculo Dining Chair a more domestic expression that is perfectly suited for hospitality projects as well as the private home.

For further information please Contact Estilo Commercial.

 

Downloads

Masculo Dining Chair Specification Sheet

SA Product Register:

 

Related Products:

Masculo Dining Chair Sled Base, Masculo Dining Chair Timber Base

Designer: Komplot Design

komplot design, gubi

 

Founded in 1987, Komplot Design, a partnership of the Danish architect Poul Christiansen (born 1947) and the Russian industrial and graphic designer Boris Berlin (born 1953), has designed furniture and created multidisciplinary design solutions for both Danish and international companies, including Le Klint and Lightyears.

Komplot Design’s multidisciplinary activities within product, furniture and graphic design, from tractor to office furniture systems and to brochures and corporate identity programmes, are not only giving the complexity of design approach, but also positioning their design into the electric field of intense exchange of experience and attitudes of different branches.

We believe that through design history, many traditions within the field have been preoccupied with the idea of total control over function, form, material and so on. This striving for control of our surroundings is probably a typical urge of Western culture, being both its principal strength and its greatest failing. Instead of fighting against mistakes by forcing the material to behave perfectly (often against its nature), we choose to accept the way the material wants to behave, the way its nature tells it to move…

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