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Magis Birds on a Wire with 5 Polished Hooks


Starting at: $596.00 CAD
$596.00 CAD


A wall coat hanger designed by Edward Barber & Jay Osgerby for Magis. MORE INFO
$596.00 CAD


A wall coat hanger designed by Edward Barber & Jay Osgerby for Magis.


  • Hooks in polished die-cast aluminium
  • Wall bar in polished anodised aluminium


  • Height: 20 cm / 7.87 inch
  • Length: 100.5 cm / 39.57 inch

Other Herman Miller brands:

  • Herman Miller
  • geiger
  • maharam

Magis gives you more choices—for indoors and out, for the lounge, the café, the patio, the lobby, the classroom. By combining craft with industrial process Magis products deliver beyond expectations. It makes sense, since Magis means “more than” in Latin. While delivering more, Magis uses less—material and energy—a commitment Magis shares with Herman Miller. A belief in authored design is another; Magis works with top designers from around the world, such as Michael Young who, in 2001, designed a fun and very functional doghouse. Check out all the over 200 Magis products GR Shop has to offer.

Magis Birds on a Wire with 5 Polished Hooks Designed by:
  • Edward Barber & Jay Osgerby , 2007
Edward Barber & Jay Osgerby

Edward Barber & Jay Osgerby


Barber, 1969 / Osgerby, 1969

“The pencil is the ultimate tool for the transfer of ideas from mind to paper.” - Edward Barber

Edward Barber and Jay Osgerby, both born in England in 1969, studied architecture and interior design together at the Royal College of Art in London. They founded their own architecture and design studio – Barber Osgerby – in 1996. Known for their roguish designs such as the Tip Ton chair for Vitra and the Tab Light for Flos, the East London-based pair have been showered with a number of prestigious awards including the Jerwood Applied Arts Prize for Furniture, and most recently they were awarded the title of Royal Designers for Industry by the Royal Society of Arts.

Much of Barber and Osgerby’s early work involved the folding and shaping of sheet material, influenced by the white card that they had used frequently in architectural model making. Plywood and perspex were used in the development of the Pilot Table, 1999, and Stencil Screen, 2000.


View More by: Edward Barber & Jay Osgerby