Petit Repos adds a low lounge chair to the family of chairs by Antonio Citterio. Like the Grand Repos and Repos lounge chairs, it is distinguished by its high quality materials, outstanding comfort and contemporary design. Petit Repos has an integrated flexible back connection, allowing the sitter to lean back and sink into the chair for even more comfort. The dignified club chair cuts a fine figure in public spaces as well as in the home. For both areas of use, removable covers are available in a range of different materials.
- Chair: molded polyurethane foam with belted plastic frame
- Legs: four-star, polished or powder-coated die-cast aluminum
- Neck cushion: included, filled with feathers
- Height: 75.5 cm / 29.7 Inch
- Width: 66.5 cm / 26.2 Inch
- Depth: 66 cm / 26 Inch
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.
Vitra Petit Repos Lounge Chair Designed by:
- Antonio Citterio , 2013
Born in 1950 in Meda, Italy, Antonio Citterio opened his architecture office at the age of just 22. One of the most internationally sought-after designers, Citterio has worked for such renowned companies as Vitra, Flos, Kartell, and Iittala. The reason for the success of his design projects is that he likes to “tease” out an object’s dormant potential. He is on a constant search for true and authentic work and that he detests bad design. In 1987 and in 1994, Antonio Citterio received the Compasso d’Oro award.
Since 2006 he has been teaching architectural design at the Academy of Architecture in Mendrisio, Switzerland. In 2008, the Royal Society honored him for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures and Commerce of London, which gave him the title of “Royal Designer for Industry.”