Item Name :
Le Corbusier Petit Armchair LC2
Item No: DC132-1
Designer: Charles-Édouard Jeanneret & Charlotte Perriand
Material: genuine leather, foam, stainless steel.
Product Size: 76×70×67CM
Packing Size: 78×72×69CM
Original: The Le Corbusier group referred to their LC2 and LC3 collections (1928) as "cushion baskets," which they designed as a modernist response to the traditional club chair.
The Other Works From This Designer:
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Product Design Info
Our Replica Le Corbusier Petit Armchair LC2
**Le Corbusier petit armchair, back and side all panels are upholstered in full top grain italian leather.
**High density premium quality foam padding make the lc2 armchair and back cushions ultimate comfort.
**Fully-welded,sealed stainless steel frame mirror effect shine that does not rust or chip at least for 1 year.
**Genuine leather piping on the le corbusier petit armchair cushions, neat and straight.
**The underside of the le corbusier petit armchair frame features elasticated webbing which provides a flexible support for cushions.
Designer Wiki: Charles-Édouard Jeanneret & Charlotte Perriand
Charles-Édouard Jeanneret, better known as Le Corbusier (French: [lə kɔʁbyzje]; October 6, 1887 – August 27, 1965), was an architect, designer, urbanist, and writer, famous for being one of the pioneers of what is now called modern architecture. He was born in Switzerland and became a French citizen in 1930. His career spanned five decades, with his buildings constructed throughout Europe, India and America.
He was a pioneer in studies of modern high design and was dedicated to providing better living conditions for the residents of crowded cities.
Le Corbusier adopted his pseudonym in the 1920s, allegedly deriving it in part from the name of a distant ancestor, "Lecorbésier."
He was awarded the Frank P. Brown Medal and AIA Gold Medal in 1961.
Charlotte Perriand (24 October 1903 – 27 October 1999), was a French architect and designer. Her work aimed to create functional living spaces in the belief that better design helps in creating a better society. In her article L'Art de Vivre from 1981 she states “The extension of the art of dwelling is the art of living- living in harmony with man's deepest drives and with his adopted or fabricated environment.