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Rogan Gregory, 2010s, USA
Unique sculptural chair in gypsum. Designed and made by Rogan Gregory, USA.
19" L x 19" W x 27" H
48.3cm L x 68.6cm H
Price available on request
More from chairs
Joaquim Tenreiro, Brazil, 1960s
Pair of chairs in jacarandá (rosewood) with curved back and cane seat. Designed by Joaquim Tenreiro, Brazil, 1960s.
Verner Panton, Denmark, 1958
"Heart Cone" chair. Designed 1958. Manufactured by Plus-linje, Denmark. Steel, plastic, period upholstery.
Joaquim Tenreiro, Brazil, c. 1950
Set of six (6) dining chairs with cane seat and ladder-back frame in rosewood. Designed by Joaquim Tenreiro, Brazil, 1950s.
Verner Panton, Denmark, 1956
Pair of S-chairs, model 276. Designed 1956, these examples manufactured ca. 1965. Manufactured by A. Sommer, Germany. Retailed by Thonet, Frankenberg, Germany. Aniline-dyed beech plywood.
Katie Stout, United States, 2020
"Bonnet Chair 1." Unique chair made from 3M reflective fabric, vinyl, batting, and organza. Designed and made by Katie Stout, 2020.
Rogan Gregory, 2021, USA
Unique chair in bronze with sherling seat. Designed by Rogan Gregory, 2021, USA.
Verner Panton, Denmark, c. 1959
Wire Cone Chair, model K2. Designed 1959. An early example manufactured by Plus-linje, Denmark. Galvanized and chrome-plated steel.
Cushion: 21" in diameter
Joaquim Tenreiro, Brazil, circa 1947
Cadeira de Três Pés (Three-legged chair) made with Rosewood, Imbuia, Ivorywood, Roxigno, and Amendoim, bonded laminated frame with solid lathed joints and legs. Designed by Joaquim Tenreiro, Brazil, circa 1947.
A feat of craftsmanship, Joaquim Tenreiro's three-legged chair bears the hallmarks of his modernist approach to form and strict material principles. The model was constructed in variants with two, three, four, and five different kinds of wood, which required a deep knowledge of craftsmanship and intimacy with the way different species behave
under varying environmental and technical circumstances. What differentiates Tenreiro from many of his contemporaries is that he was both a designer and a master craftsman. Because he was a designer, Tenreiro understood the history of the field. The shape of this chair references an art deco slipper chair, while the vertical lines going upward evoke such movement that one even thinks of streamlining. At the same time, the carving of the chair creates perfect ergonomics while also pushing materials to their limits, something only a true maker could achieve.