Published at Friday, 12 October 2018. Interior Furniture. By Max Rodier.
The range of accent furniture for home includes furniture like side tables, chairs, mirrors and chests. We might not realize but it is impossible to survive without them. An accent chair might look like extra furniture to you, but you will need it the most when you have extra guests coming in. Also when you want to just sit and enjoy reading a book, a chair will satisfy you. Likewise, what will you do to keep your living room uncluttered when important papers and keys lying around the floor? Most probably you will need accent chest to put them away safely and make your room look tidy. Also chests are essential to store many such important items, especially when they are of daily use.
By 1925, Gropius had designed a new campus for the Bauhaus School, and legend has it that 23 years old teacher Marcel Breuer had the assignment of designing furnishings for the teacher's residences. As a designer, he sought, to integrate the geometry and simplicity of the Bauhaus philosophy with a strong desire for human comfort. The resulting chair for the home of faculty member Wassily Kandinsky, an Abstract Expressionism painter, was made from tubular steel. This was the first time the material had been used for general interior furniture, but its light weight, affordability, and strength made it an ideal choice. Although the chair is void of any decoration, the tubular steel frame gives a very complicated and boxy effect. The original version had back and seat slings of canvas that kept the body from contact with the nickel plated frame. By 1930, however, it was produced with chrome plating, which did not tarnish, and leather was option for the slings.
One of the all-time greatest French designers, Jean Royere succeeded in establishing his individuality by creating and implementing unique designs for interior space. Born in 1902 in France, Jean Royere had started showing his skills as an interior decorator at the age of 29, shortly after resigning from a trading firm. He then began to work with Pierre Gouffe in 1931. From there, he rose to fame with his unique unconventional approach to interior design. Jean found immediate success in 1934 when he designed the new layout of the Brasserie Carlton on the Champs Elysees.
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