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Herman Miller Picnic Posters: From Aba to MoMA

by Randall Braaksma

Steve Frykholm with his Herman Miller picnic posters

As head of Herman Miller’s creative crew, Steve Frykholm has shaped the company’s image for nearly 40 years and won plenty of recognition for it. But his love of poster making began with a stint in Aba, Nigeria, where he worked in the Peace Corps. The journey his posters took eventually landed them in the Museum of Modern Art in New York.

Keilhauer "Vanilla" Best of IIDEX 2009 Bronze Award

Carnegie Fabric - New Product Introductions / Bardot, Hepburn, Monroe

Bardot, Hepburn, Monroe
Carnegie would like to introduce Bardot, Hepburn, and Monroe to its signature line of upholstery. Featuring designs inspired by
the sleek sophistication and glamour of classic film stars, these new textiles were created in response to the growing need for polyurethane upholstery that is as versatile, durable, and cleanable as vinyl. Bardot, Hepburn, and Monroe reflect current
design and color trends, making them suitable for nearly any environment including healthcare, hospitality, retail, and more.

Bardot, Hepburn, and Monroe are antimony, heavy metal, and phthalate-free and feature low VOCs. Of the water and raw
materials used in their production, 99% is recycled. Like other polyurethanes, these textiles are an ideal solution for interior
spaces that demand durability, ease of care, and high performance.

Work/Life Balance Is Gen Y’s Top Priority

Work/Life Balance Is Gen Y’s Top Priority

By Christine MacLean


For Dmitri Brown, the whole idea of work/life balance unfolded gradually. When he graduated from college in 2004, he was headed for a career in corporate law. He went to Maine for a year to study for the LSAT and snowboard. But two funny things happened on the way to law school: He figured out he didn’t want to be a lawyer and he didn’t need a lot of money to live on. That was his first a-ha.

His second came after a move to North Carolina, where he taught surfing and discovered his true professional calling, photography. There, he realized he could make enough to live on and still have control over his time. When the surf is up, he can usually get there. “At some point, I molded my being around that flexibility,” he says. Now he can’t imagine a job that isn’t flexible.

Brown (who is single) isn’t alone, according to a survey of 60,000 members of Gen Y (those born between the late 1970s and late 1990s) about the most important characteristics of an entry-level job. Work/life balance was their top characteristic, above meaningful work and pay.

Is it because they are too young to know the trade-off they are making? I doubt it. Brown, who doesn’t have health insurance, recently chipped a molar. He can’t afford the dental work but “this hasn’t made me rethink anything,” he says.

In previous recessions, work/life balance has dropped on the list. But cutbacks, once used only as a last resort, have become business as usual. Gen Y watched their parents lose their “secure” eight-to-five jobs and maybe they’ve decided that if nothing is for sure, they may as well build time for fun into their lives. Some people call Gen Y selfish. I call them smart.

Metropolis Magazine’s 2010 Next Generation® Design Competition, “ONE Design FIX for the FUTURE” is calling for entries. With this year’s theme, they’re looking for one design fix – in a product, a workplace, a city, a building, a landscape or wherever – that “in scale or as inspiration, can improve our future.”


So if you’re a designer who has been in business less than 10 years – or a design student – why not enter? Just think: Your idea might not only win, but with the $10,000 prize in seed money, you might actually watch it come to fruition.

The magazine started their Next Generation Design Competition in 2003 “to promote activism, social involvement and entrepreneurship in young designers.” (Note: It doesn’t matter how old you are, Metropolis only cares that you are new to the field. Their goal is to encourage fresh ideas from people who have not yet had the time or opportunity to make their mark.)

They say the diversity of past entries has been “stunning,” ranging from building design to waste disposals to energy solutions.


Last year’s winners created a unique way to harness wind energy. Check it out.

Herman Miller has been a sponsor of the contest for five years because it fits so well with our long-time sustainability philosophy, started back in the 1950s, when founder D.J. De Pree declared that the company would be “good stewards of the environment.”

One environmental “fix” Herman Miller came up with was to devote 50 percent of a facility’s property to green space. Over time, one fix led to several and now the company is on its way to becoming 100 percent sustainable by the year 2020.

Herman Miller's Design Yard facility

See what one fix can do?

So if you’ve ever sat around the conference table with colleagues or the coffee table with friends and asked the question, “Why hasn’t anybody come up with a way to…,” maybe this is the inspiration you need to do it yourself. But don’t dally. Entries must be in by January 29, 2010. So think big – and fixate on solutions.

Steelcase - 100th Anniversary of the Meyer May House

Symposium Panelists:

Susan S. Szenasy
Editor In Chief, Metropolis

Susan S. Szenasy is Editor in Chief of Metropolis, the award-winning magazine of architecture, culture, and design. Strong in her belief that architecture and design are humanist activities, she has led the magazine since 1986 through decades of landmark design journalism to domestic and international recognition.

Susan’s training was on the job — beginning with Interiors magazine she rose quickly from editorial assistant to senior editor until being named chief editor of Residential Interiors (a since bygone offshoot of Interiors). Today she is recognized as a preeminent authority on sustainability and design.

Throughout 2007, Susan toured the United States with the Metropolis film, Site Specific: The Legacy of Regional Modernism. She visited over 30 architecture firms to screen the documentary and lead discussions on environmental sustainability and the historic preservation of modern buildings. Metropolis’s second film, Brilliant Simplicity, debuting in the summer of 2008, is about the nature of design innovation in today’s historic, technological, and environmental context. Susan’s other on-screen appearances include offering her expertise on the Brad Pitt-narrated PBS series design e2 (2006) and e2 design (2007).

Susan’s commitment to design is also a commitment to educate the future generation of designers. She was a long time professor at New York’s Parsons School of Design and is a visiting lecturer at universities across the U.S. In 2007 Susan moderated Architecture 2030’s influential 2010 Imperative: Global Emergency Teach In, an educational gathering for the technological age, that was web-cast worldwide to a viewership of a quarter million students, professionals, and the environmentally concerned public.

Susan has played a primary role in organizing many popular professional conferences. These include the annual ICFF Metropolis Design Entrepreneurs Conference, Tropical Green, Wonderbrands, Wonderbrands West, Net@Work, Business UnUsual, and Teaching Green.

Susan has authored several books including The Home and Light, and sits on the boards of the Council for Interior Design Accreditation (formerly FIDER), FIT Interior Design, the Center for Architecture Advisory Board, the Landscape Architecture Foundation, and is co-founder of the post-9/11 civic group Rebuild Downtown Our Town (R.Dot). She has been honored with two International Interior Designers Association (IIDA) Presidential Commendations and is an honorary member of the American Society of Landscape Architects (ASLA). In 2008 she was awarded the Patron’s Prize as well as a Presidential Commendation by American Society of Interior Designers (ASID); and the Medallion of Honor by the Society of American Registered Architects/ New York Council (SARA/NY).

Along with METROPOLIS Publisher Horace Havemeyer III, Susan was a 2007 recipient of the Civitas August Heckscher Award for Community Service and Excellence. Susan holds an MA in Modern European History from Rutgers University, and honorary doctorates from Kendall College of Art and Design, the Art Center College of Design, and the Pacific Northwest College of Art. She lives in New York’s East Village in a small loft designed by Harry Allen, where she moved in 2001 to reduce her ecological footprint.

Shashi Caan, FRSA, IIDA
Principal, The Collective

With a diverse and international portfolio of work, Shashi Caan is lauded for her understated philosophy which unites the multiple layers of design in architecture, product and interiors. Focusing equally on design in the practice, teaching and research, her impact is felt particularly in the changed outcomes of design as a creative process for inquiry, invention and excellence, which is reflected in the work and unique business structure of The Collective.

A former Design Director and Associate Partner with the New York office of Skidmore Owings and Merrill, Shashi Caan has also served as the Chair of Interior Design at Parsons The New School for Design in NYC. Other prior affiliations include Gensler, Pratt Institute and the New York School of Interior Design, where she represented the faculty on the Board of Trustees.

Active with research for further development and improvement of design and design education, Shashi Caan is currently involved with New York’s Columbia University where she conducts a research effort to establish the parameters and content for a design curriculum. In her capacity as visiting professor, she teaches at the University of Monterrey, Mexico and at the Florida International University in Miami, Florida. She holds Masters Degrees in Architecture and Industrial Design from Pratt Institute and a BFA (hons) in Environmental Design from the Edinburgh College of Art, UK.

Recipient of numerous awards and recognition, Shashi Caan was Contract magazine’s US National 'Designer of Year’ 2004, Educator of Year for Greater NY in 2006 and winner of interiors and product design awards granted by the IIDA, GlobalShop, Hospitality Design and NeoCon. Her professional work and writings are well published in design journals and periodicals including in Metropolis Magazine, Architectural Record, Interior Design, I.D. and Contract.

Active in both the design and extended community she continues to serve on a number of boards and advisory councils which include IDLNY, United Nations Associations and 92nd Street Y in NY.

Andrew H. Dent, Ph.D.
Vice President, Library & Materials Research, Material ConneXion

Dr. Andrew Dent plays a key role in the expansion of Material ConneXion’s technical knowledge base. His primary function is to direct research into innovative products and processes for the global materials consultancy. His research directs the implementation of consulting projects and the selection of the more than 50-60 new materials juried into Material ConneXion’s Materials Library monthly. He oversees Material ConneXion’s libraries in New York, Milan, Cologne, Daegu, and Bangkok as well as an online database of over 4,500 materials.

Dr. Dent received his Ph.D. in materials science from the University of Cambridge in England. Prior to joining Material ConneXion, Dr. Dent held a number of research positions both in industry and academia. At Rolls Royce PLC, Dr. Dent specialized in turbine blades for the present generation of jet engines. He has completed postdoctoral research at Cambridge University and at the Center for Thermal Spray Research, SUNY, Stony Brook, NY. Other research projects, during this period, included work for the US Navy, DARPA, NASA, and the British Ministry of Defense.

Dr. Dent has contributed to many publications and books and is a frequent speaker on materials innovation across many design disciplines. He is the co-author of ‘Material Connexion: A Global Resource Of New And Innovative Materials For Architects, Artists And Designers’ with George M. Beylerian and “Ultramaterials: How Materials Innovation is Changing the World.” He currently writes “Material Innovation” - a bi-weekly column for BusinessWeek’s online Innovation Page.

Bob Adams
Design Strategist

Bob Adams consults and speaks internationally on the topics of sustainability and innovation. Since 2003 he has led the Design for Sustainability initiative at IDEO, one of the world’s leading design and innovation consultancies, where he is currently an IDEO Fellow. Trained in mechanical engineering, product design, and agronomy, Bob has been working on the integration of the design process with principles of sustainable development since 2001 when he joined The Natural Step to develop the Sustainable Design Services Initiative and authored the formative white paper Sustainability for Designers. Bob has worked in the field of design for 25 years, with corporate experience including Hewlett Packard, Interval Research Corporation, and J.N, Marshall Pvt. Ltd. (Pune, India). As a consultant he has advised such companies as Procter and Gamble, Cargill, Adobe Systems, Nissan, ConAgra, Natureworks, and Verdant Power on questions of the incorporation of sustainability into products, services, and business models. He has worked in the not-for-profit sector with such organizations as The Natural Step, Forum for the Future, Business for Social Responsibility, and Rocky Mountain Institute.

Since 1987, Bob has taught at Stanford University, London’s Royal College of Art, and the University of California at Davis, developing and teaching courses in product design, technology and aesthetics, human-computer interaction, music, and viticulture. He holds six patents in human-computer interface design, and has been the recipient of several international design awards. Since 1994, Bob has owned and operated a farm in the Sacramento Valley of California. His long-standing interest in sustainable agricultural practices led him to his current work in the field of sustainability. He is convinced that the potential for “redesigning design” is tremendous, and lies in a new integration of systems thinking, knowledge of the life sciences, principles of sustainability, and design process.

Bob holds advanced degrees in Viticulture from the University of California at Davis, and in Product Design from Stanford University. His undergraduate training was in Mechanical Engineering and Product Design at Stanford University."

Jeffrey Bernett
Industrial Designer

In September of 1995, Jeffrey Bernett founded his New York-based multi-disciplinary design consultancy.

At the May 1996 International Contemporary Furniture Fair (ICFF) in New York City, Bernett presented his first collection, which was awarded the 1996 Editor’s Award for “Best of Show.” Bernett continues to work in many areas – residential and office furniture, household products, lighting, transportation design, graphic design, packaging and bottle design, environment and interior architecture, and strategic planning – winning numerous design awards along the way. In the emerging global market for design, Bernett has often been the first American chosen to work with several of his European clients. A partial list of clients includes B&B Italia, Bernhardt, Boeing, Boffi, Cappellini, DWR/Design Within Reach, Knoll, Ligne Roset, L’Oreal, Mercedes Benz and Northwest Airlines.

Bernett is regularly featured in design publications from around the world, and also is a frequent lecturer at design schools and events globally.

Toshiko Mori, FAIA

Toshiko Mori is the Robert P. Hubbard Professor in the Practice of Architecture at Harvard University Graduate School of Design and was chair of the Department of Architecture from 2002 to 2008. She is also principal of Toshiko Mori Architect, in New York City. In 2003 she was awarded the Cooper Union Inaugural John Hejduk Award. In 2005, Ms. Mori received the Academy Award in Architecture from the American Academy of Arts and Letters, and the Medal of Honor from the AIA New York Chapter. She is currently an advisor to A+U Magazine, serves on the President’s Council for the Cooper Union, and is a member of the Global Agenda Council for the World Economic Forum.

The work of Ms. Mori’s firm has been widely published and has received awards and prizes internationally. Current work includes houses in Connecticut, New York, Taiwan, and Mongolia, and institutional projects for Syracuse University, Brown University, and a master plan for New York University. In March 2009, she completed a visitor center for the Darwin D. Martin House, a 1905 Frank Lloyd Wright home in Buffalo, New York. A monograph of her work, Toshiko Mori Architect, was published by Monacelli Press last year.

Kristie Strasen
Design Consultant

Kristie Strasen has over 30 years of experience as an independent design consultant specializing in designing, coloring and styling textiles for both the contract and residential markets. Known for her design vision and intuitive color sense, Strasen has lent her expertise to many important firms throughout North America and Europe over the last three decades.

Strasen has won numerous industry awards for excellence in design and is highly regarded for her work with such industry luminaries as Robert Stern, Michael Graves, Orlando Diaz-Azcuy, Barbara Barry and the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation. She has made significant contributions to the textile collections of leading North American companies including DesignTex, Steelcase, Schumacher, HBF Textiles, and Keilhauer. Ms. Strasen has also designed hand-knotted carpets for Tufenkian Tibetan Carpets.

Strasen formed her textile consulting firm in 1986 and since that time has been engaged in countless color and design projects. She is highly respected for her ability to work across multiple disciplines and her design expertise is identified with a strong sense of color logic. She has been instrumental in establishing integrated systems of color in both textiles and hard surface finishes for several leading companies. Strasen’s work with the Art Institute of Chicago and the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation is included in the permanent collections of those institutions.

Now designing under her own label, Strasen has integrated her considerable experience into an exciting vision for Place Textiles LLC. Place embodies Strasen’s keen sense of color and quite literally weaves it into a collection of stunning textures. With the official launch of Place in January 2006, Strasen brought a fresh approach to residential and high-end contract textiles. The company is now in its fourth year and represented in 14 showrooms throughout the U.S.

Strasen has two daughters and lives in New York City.

Michael Van Valkenburgh
Landscape Architect

As lead principal of Michael Van Valkenburgh Associates, Inc. (MVVA), with offices in New York City and Cambridge, Michael Van Valkenburgh has designed a wide range of project types including public parks (e.g., Teardrop Park and Brooklyn Bridge Park in New York City); civic landscapes (e.g., the redesign of the north end of Union Square Park and Green Market); and institutional landscapes (Master Plan for the Landscape of Princeton University and Bailey Plaza at Cornell). He has been the recipient of several ASLA design awards including the General Design Award of Excellence from the ASLA for his Alumnae Valley Restoration in 2006. In addition, Van Valkenburgh was a Design Fellow at the American Academy in Rome, and won the Cooper Hewitt's National Design Award in 2003.

He received a BS degree in landscape architecture from Cornell University and an MLA from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He is also the Charles Eliot Professor of Landscape Architecture at the Harvard Graduate School of Design. Yale University Press has recently published a book on the work of MVVA, Michael Van Valkenburgh Associates: Reconstructing Urban Landscapes, edited by Anita Berrizbeitia.

Visit the website

Herding Chairs -- Super Bowl 2009 Ad

Generation by Knoll™ to be Featured in “I'm SMaRT Ask Me Why” Campaign at Greenbuild

Generation by Knoll™ to be Featured in “I'm SMaRT Ask Me Why” Campaign at Greenbuild

November 6, 2009
NEW YORK, NY, November 6, 2009 — Generation by Knoll™ will be featured as part of the "I'm SMaRT Ask Me Why" 2009 campaign at the U.S. Green Building Council's 2009 Greenbuild International Conference and Expo, the world's largest conference dedicated to green building. The conference, which will take place November 11-13 in Phoenix, AZ, brings together building and workplace professionals for educational sessions, green building tours and networking events.

The 2009 "I'm SMaRT Ask Me Why" campaign will showcase Generation by Knoll, the first task chair to earn a Sustainable Platinum rating under the SMaRT© Sustainable Product Standard. Designed for Knoll by New Zealand-based Formway Design, a recognized leader in the design of environmentally-conscious furniture, Generation was designed in accordance with the Knoll "Design for the Environment" guidelines, which define sustainable practices for the total design, development, and manufacturing of a Knoll product.

Commenting on Knoll's participation in the 2009 SMaRT campaign, Lou Newett, Knoll Environmental, Health, and Safety Manager, said: "Knoll chose SMaRT because it is consistent with our holistic approach to sustainability and considers all three criteria of the sustainability triple bottom line: environmental, social and economic impacts."

He continued, "SMaRT is a Leadership Standard with third party certification going beyond the status quo and we believe this standard is the most meaningful certification tool for sustainable products."

At Greenbuild 2009, Knoll joins Philips, Forbo Flooring, Milliken Contract, Eaton and the Alliance for Sustainable Built Environments in the "I'm SMaRT Ask Me Why" campaign.

Generation and LEED®

Generation by Knoll can help contribute to achieving the following LEED® credits: Recycled Content (2 points); Low-Emitting Materials (1 point) with its GREENGUARD Children & Schools certificationSM; Innovation in Design (1 point) with its SMaRT© certification. A point for Regional Materials (1 point) may also apply, depending on project location.

The total recycled content for the chair with arms and aluminum base is 46% and for a plastic base is 40%. Generation by Knoll contains no polyvinyl chloride (PVCs). Generation by Knoll has earned a Sustainable Platinum rating under the SMaRT© Sustainable Product Standard and GREENGUARD Children & SchoolsSM certification. An alternate version of the Generation by Knoll chair using material derived from a renewable source is in development.

In addition, Generation is manufactured in the Knoll LEED Gold and ISO 14001 certified Lubin Building in East Greenville, PA, using clean technologies. In 2008, Knoll initiated a program to offset greenhouse gases at this site with electricity generated by wind power.

About SMaRT©

SMaRT is distinguished from other certification programs as follows: it is a transparent, consensus-based and quantified sustainable product standard that measures a product's environmental benefits throughout the global supply chain.

SMaRT was developed by The Institute for Market Transformation to Sustainability (MTS), a non-profit group that brings together a powerful coalition of sustainable product manufacturers, environmental groups, and key state and local government leaders with the goal of increasing the sale and market share of sustainable products.

SMaRT product certification is based on the U.S. Green Building Council's LEED model. Requirements include:

* GREENGUARD Indoor Air Quality Certification at the stringent California 01350 standard
* The completion of a Life Cycle Assessment (LCA): a science-based measurement of a product's environmental impacts throughout the global supply chian, from raw materials sourcing through manufacturing, shipping, use, and re-use or end-of-life
* No polyvinyl chloride (PVC) or other toxic chemicals

About Knoll

Since 1938, Knoll has been recognized internationally for creating workplace and residential furnishings that inspire, evolve and endure. Today, our commitment to modern design, our understanding of the workplace and our dedication to sustainable design has yielded a unique portfolio of products that respond and adapt to changing needs. Knoll is aligned with the U.S. Green Building Council and the Canadian Green Building Council and can help companies, healthcare organizations and educational institutions achieve Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED®) workplace certification. Knoll is the contract furniture industry's first member of the Chicago Climate Exchange (CCX®) and is the founding sponsor of the World Monuments Fund Modernism at Risk program.

Maharam - Textiles of the 20th Century

About the designers:

A founder of the Wiener Werkst├Ątte, Josef Hoffmann is noted for his prescient shift away from the literal, representational patterns of the times, toward the abstracted, geometrical motifs of early modernism. Influenced by the Austrian Arts and Craft movement, the Wiener Werkst├Ątte embraced simplicity, local materials and craft traditions in reaction against "useless" gingerbread ornamentation and industrial mass production.

Created by Josef Hoffmann in 1913, Design 9297 was never manufactured, and still retains the name assigned to it in the mill archive. To develop the palette, the Maharam Design Studio drew on color references from the early 20th Century, including other examples of Hoffmann's work.

Although the original trial sample from 1913 was created with a tapestry construction, the re-edition is rendered in a satin weave; this change in construction creates an elegant sheen and purity of color that further highlights the strikingly modern and graphic nature of the design.

Dedicated to accurate documentation, Textiles of the 20th Century® pays homage to the great multi-disciplinarians of the last century and brings their enduring work in textiles back to life.

Noted as one of the 20th century's most influential modernist designers and architects, Alexander Girard achieved prominence as director of Herman Miller's textile division from its formation in 1952 through the 1960s. His attention to tone, texture, and pattern translated into vivid fabrics that emphasized strong forms and bold colors. Other noteworthy projects include Girard's design of La Fonda del Sol restaurant (1959) and the Good Design exhibition at Museum of Modern Art in New York (1954).

Conceived as part of a larger collection of interior finishes, Roman Stripe was intended as a two-dimensional background, and utilizes strong geometric forms and nuanced color combinations to create visual texture and movement. Originally offered as silk-screened paper, the Maharam Design Studio re-engineered Roman Stripe as a contract wallcovering using an innovative non-PVC substrate.

Maharam has re-issued a total of thirteen Girard patterns, including Alphabet (1952), Checker (1965), Checker Split (1965), Circles (1952), Double Triangles (1952), Facets (1952), Jacobs Coat (1959), Mikado (1954), Millerstripe (1973), Quatrefoil (1954), Roman Stripe (1952), and Toostripe (1965).

Dedicated to accurate documentation, Textiles of the 20th Century® pays homage to the great multi-disciplinarians of the last century and brings their enduring work in textiles back to life.


Ray and Charles Eames conceived of Dot Pattern for the Museum of Modern Art's Competition for Printed Fabrics in 1947. Initially introduced as a woven upholstery, Dot Pattern Sheer Positive is true to the original scale of the design. To create the airy positive/negative effect, Maharam has utilized a sophisticated burnout process commonly used in Europe, enabling the creation of depth and substance not possible in a simple printed sheer.

Maharam has re-issued a total of seven Eames patterns, including Circles, Crosspatch, Dot Pattern, Dot Pattern Sheer Negative, Dot Pattern Sheer Positive, Sea Things, and Small Dot Pattern, all of which were designed in 1947.

Dedicated to accurate documentation, Textiles of the 20th Century® pays homage to the great multi-disciplinarians of the last century and brings their enduring work in textiles back to life.

Visit Maharam at

Featured Firm - Gensler

Gensler is a global design and architecture firm headquartered in San Francisco with offices in New York, Los Angeles, Washington, Chicago, London, Dubai, Shanghai and other cities. The firm was founded by Art Gensler, Jim Follett, and Drue Gensler in 1965 originally focusing on corporate interiors. Gensler is credited for establishing the profession of corporate office design as distinct from the practice of architecture and interior decoration.

Today, Gensler is the largest architecture firm in the United States and in the world, as well as the most profitable[1]. It had employed almost 3,300 people in 34 offices worldwide before the recent economic downturn; attrition and staff reductions have lowered the number of employees to below 2,200. The firm specializes in multiple practices including: Commercial Office Buildings, Workplace, Retail, Airports, Hospitality, Education, Mixed-use & entertainment, planning and urban design, brand strategy, Mission Critical facilities and others.



I would love to own a Wormley Listen-To-Me from DUNBAR This is a masterpiece!


BD Barcelona Pep Bonet Truman Arm chairTruman chair by Pep Bonet

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I really love these! I just helped a friend install them at his home in Vail. Great look and easy to work with. For the quality the value is great - around $15 for the small panels and $50 or so for the large. You can buy them direct from Hightower Group.


Poltrona Frau Chicago New York Miai Don Do Chair Jean Marie MassaudDon Do chair by Jean-Marie Massaud

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Finn Juhl masterpiece "Chieftan" chair

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Finn Juhl midcentury "Model 45" chairs.

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Jean Prouve Lounge Chair


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BassemFellows Daybed Model Cd-41

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Bellini Leather Chair
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Antonella Scarpitta designed DS 207 sofa for Desede

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Desede DS 6 sofa designed by Claudio Bellini

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Michael Thonet - Model 233 (circa 1895)

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Marcel Breuer nested tables (Circa 1925)

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Marcel Breuer designed Club Chair - Bauhaus Period

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The classic Eileen Gray day bed

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Thomas Moser - Vita Chaise Lounge

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Desede sofa DS 172 designed by Trondesign

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Finn Juhl Poeten Sofa

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Desede DS255 swivel chair

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Michael Thonet - Model 215 (circa 1895)

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Hall lounge series designed by Norway Says

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