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Vitra Elephant Stool

Brand

vitra
Starting at: $224.00 CAD
$224.00 CAD
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Description

The Elephant Stool is one of the most famous post-war Japanese designs and is still as convincing as ever with its clear formal idiom and great functionality. Suitable for indoors, balconies and gardens, the stacking stool can even be used as an easy-to-transport MORE INFO

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$224.00 CAD
Description

Details

The Elephant Stool is one of the most famous post-war Japanese designs and is still as convincing as ever with its clear formal idiom and great functionality. Suitable for indoors, balconies and gardens, the stacking stool can even be used as an easy-to-transport picnic stool. Collection Vitra Design Museum.

MEASUREMENTS:

  • Height: 37 cm / 14.5 Inch
  • Depth: 46.5 cm / 18.25 Inch
  • Width: 51.5 cm / 20 Inch

Product Attachments

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Brand
Vitra

Vitra is a Swiss company dedicated to improving the quality of homes, offices and public spaces through the power of design. Their products and concepts are developed in an intensive design process, bringing together engineering excellence with the creative genius of today’s leading international designers. It is Vitra’s goal to create furniture and accessories that are functional and inspiring. Founded in 1950, Vitra produces many products from internationally recognized designers such as Verner Panton, Isamu Noguchi, Eero Saarinen and Jasper Morrison.

Designer
Vitra Elephant Stool Designed by:
  • Sori Yanagi , 1954
Sori Yanagi

Sori Yanagi

Japan, 1915 – 2011

Sori Yanagi, born in 1915 in Tokyo, Japan, attended art school in that city and worked from 1940 to 1942 in the office of French designer Charlotte Perriand.

In 1952, he founded the Yanagi Industrial Design Institute, which created a prolific number of articles of daily use and furnishings. Sori Yanagi’s organic forms combine western industrial designs with Japan’s native artisanal traditions. This successful synthesis made Sori Yanagi one of the most significant Japanese designers of the post-war era. In addition to furniture, he also designed lighting, glass objects, cutlery, children’s toys, metro stations, cars and motorcycles.

In 1977, Sori Yanagi was named director of the Japanese Folk Art Museum in Tokyo. He died in Tokyo in 2011.

View More by: Sori Yanagi