As a rule, bookcases look better when they are full of books than when they are empty. This rule does not apply to Boogie Woogie, which is not just a bookcase, but a display case to frame your precious objects, and is equally splendid with a few books and ornaments, with its wavy lines that crisscross each other vertically and horizontally.
- Standard injection-moulded glossy ABS.
- Width: 52 cm
- Depth: 28 cm
- Height: 38 cm
- Boogie Woogie is not meant for wall fixing.
- All compositions must rest on the floor.
- Boogie Woogie enables adjoining and back-to-back compositions.
- Single tower compositions, stacked 3 units or higher, must be fixed to the wall.
- Adjoining single tower compositions, stacked 4 units or higher, must be fixed to the wall.
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 Boogie Woogie Shelving System, Stacking And Adjoining (Priced Each, Sold in Sets of 2) Designed by:
- Stefano Giovannoni , 2004
Stefano Giovannoni was born in born in La Spezia, Italy and studied architecture at Florence University until 1978. He is an industrial designer, interior decorator, and architect. In the 1980s Stefano Giovannoni and Guido Venturini founded the King-Kong studio. They collaborated on the extremely successful Girotondo line of products for Alessi, which includes numerous household appliances and utilitarian objects made of metal and plastic and featuring the distinctive cutout stick-man pictogram.
In 1995 Stefano Giovannoni designed the Mary Biscuit, a cookie jar of garishly colored plastic with an outsize cookie on the lid. This creation was followed up in 1998 by the Ship Shape Butter Dish, and in 2000, by the Cico Egg Cup. In 2003 Stefano Giovannoni designed the Mami line of cookware, tableware, and kitchen cutlery. Giovannoni also works for many other firms, including Magis, Flos, Fiat, and Seiko.