The Compile Shelving System is a simple design that allows for a number of possible permutations. Comprised of shelves and three heights of dividing tubes, the system can be configured as desired to be used as a room divider or against a wall in the home or any professional space.
- Powder Coated Steel
- Configuration 1: h 67.5 cm / 26.5 inch x w 121 cm / 47.7 inch
- Configuration 2: h 78 cm / 30.7 inch x w 121 cm / 47.7 inch
- Configuration 3: h 151 cm / 59.9 inch x w 121 cm / 47.75 inch
- Configuration 4: h 183 cm / 72 inch x w 121 cm / 47.75 inch
- Configuration 5: h 67.5 cm / 26.5 inch x w 244.5 cm / 96.2 inch
- Configuration 6: h 78 cm / 30.7 inch x w 244.5 cm / 96.2 inch
- Configuration 7: h 151 cm / 59.9 inch x w 244.5 cm / 96.2 inch
- Configuration 8: h 183 cm / 72 inch x w 244.5 cm / 96.2 inch
At Muuto, it’s all about finding new perspectives. They take inspiration from their Nordic roots to create pieces that are new and fresh, yet true to their Scandinavian design heritage. They call this approach New Nordic. Muuto creates furniture, lighting and home accessories with that very characteristically Scandinavian style.
At Muuto good design starts with the person. The journey from idea to object is begun by an individual’s spark of creativity. Muuto handpicks the brightest design talents in Scandinavia and gives them the freedom to express their individual story through everyday objects, pushing the boundaries of Scandinavian design in their own way, offering their own new perspectives. How do they see a chair, vase, lamp or any other everyday product? A range full of new perspectives, or “muutos” as the Finnish would say. By giving their designers the space to let loose with their imaginations, the results can often be fantastic.
Muuto Compile Shelving System Designed by:
- Cecilie Manz , 2016
After graduation from The Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts - The School of Design in 1997 with additional studies at the University of Art and Design in Helsinki, Cecilie Manz founded her own studio in Copenhagen in 1998.
Here, Cecilie Manz designs furniture, glass, lamps and related products, mainly for the home. In addition to her work with industrial products, her experimental prototypes and more sculptural one-offs make up an important part of her work and approach:
“I view all my works as fragments of one big, ongoing story where the projects are often linked or related in terms of their idea, materials and aesthetics, across time and function.Some objects remain experiments or sculpted ideas, others are made more concrete and turn into functional tools.
The task or project itself often holds the key to inspiration; ideas don’t come from waiting but from leg-work, drafting and trials. My work goes from the inside out, and a project has to possess a sound, strong and relevant idea or functional justification before I address the actual physical design. My work has always revolved around simplicity, the process of working toward a pure, aesthetic and narrative object.”
Recipient of the Thorvald Bindesbøll Medal 2011, the Bruno Mathsson Prize 2009, Kunstpreis Berlin 2008, the Finn Juhl Architectural Prize 2007, The Furniture Prize 2007, the Three-Year Working Grant from the Danish Arts Foundation and several other grants. Works with Fritz Hansen, B&O, Fredericia Furniture, Nils Holger Moormann, Lightyears, Holmegaard, Muuto, Georg Jensen Damask, Böwer, Kähler and others.