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Le style naturel contemporain

Par Chamss Bachiri
Modifié le
Lecture: 1 minutes
Knotted_chair
Knotted Chair ( Droog Design ) Macramé meets high-tech. By a surprising marriage of handcraft and industrial technology this lightweight chair is born. The rope made of an aramide braid and carbon centre is knotted into the shape of a chair. The slack texture is then impregnated with epoxy and hung in a frame to harden. Gaudi revisited: gravity creates the final shape. The transparent appearance of the chair misleads you, the knotted fibre, which doesn't want to collapse looks strange, alien perhaps. The chair invites to touch and try. Despite all his modern technology he has a lovely doltishness, which bring out it's individual and personal character. Some products are a forerunner, a come out to new inventions, materials and technology. The knotted chair is such a product. Jury-report Rotterdam design prize 1997, ‘Knotted Chair' by Marcel Wanders appeals to the imagination because it realizes the designer's age-old dream: making something soft and flat become rigid and three-dimensional by means of a couple of technical inventions. Moreover he rescues the traditionally pure, practical and constructive macramé technique from stuffy image that it has had since the Sixties by linking it up with the latest technology. The knotted chair is selected and presented for the Cappellini Collection. The Museum of Modern Art New York amongst many others buys the chair. The Chair won the prize of the public of the Rotterdam design prize and Wanders won the Kho Liang I incentive prize for industrial design with it. Material: aramide carbon rope, epoxy Dimensions: 72 x 56 cm x D: 65 cm (h x w x d) Design: 1996 Distributed by Cappellini, Italy

Savant mélange de matières brutes, et de lignes contemporaines, ce style rassemble beauté et simplicité. Pas forcément porteur de valeurs idéologiques comme c’est le cas de l’éco-design, ce courant marie savoir faire artisanal et fabrication industrielle.



Le style naturel contemporain,

c’est juste un attachement particulier pour certains matériaux tel que le bois. Des bandes d’érables entrelacées font la beauté de ce fauteuil de Frank Gehry.

Il remet au goût du jour des matières naturelles tel que le rotin, l’osier, les fibres végétales, en utilisant parfois des savoir-faire anciens comme le tressage mêler à des techniques nouvelles. Marcel Wanders l’illustre très bien avec sa chaise « Knotted chair », mixe de matière innovante (fibre de carbone) et d’un tressage traditionnel (nœuds marins).

Knotted_chair
Knotted Chair ( Droog Design )
Macramé meets high-tech. By a surprising marriage of handcraft and industrial technology this lightweight chair is born. The rope made of an aramide braid and carbon centre is knotted into the shape of a chair. The slack texture is then impregnated with epoxy and hung in a frame to harden. Gaudi revisited: gravity creates the final shape. The transparent appearance of the chair misleads you, the knotted fibre, which doesn’t want to collapse looks strange, alien perhaps. The chair invites to touch and try. Despite all his modern technology he has a lovely doltishness, which bring out it’s individual and personal character. Some products are a forerunner, a come out to new inventions, materials and technology. The knotted chair is such a product. Jury-report Rotterdam design prize 1997, ‘Knotted Chair’ by Marcel Wanders appeals to the imagination because it realizes the designer’s age-old dream: making something soft and flat become rigid and three-dimensional by means of a couple of technical inventions. Moreover he rescues the traditionally pure, practical and constructive macramé technique from stuffy image that it has had since the Sixties by linking it up with the latest technology. The knotted chair is selected and presented for the Cappellini Collection. The Museum of Modern Art New York amongst many others buys the chair. The Chair won the prize of the public of the Rotterdam design prize and Wanders won the Kho Liang I incentive prize for industrial design with it.
Material: aramide carbon rope, epoxy
Dimensions: 72 x 56 cm x D: 65 cm (h x w x d)
Design: 1996
Distributed by Cappellini, Italy

« Knotted chair » de Marcel Wanders chez Cappellini



 Des formes épurées, des matériaux naturels, le design scandinave répond à ce courant. Avec sa structure en bois massif (disponible en chêne ou merisier) et son assise en cannage, la belle et épurée « Round chair » a fait ses preuves.

 Round_chair_de_Hans_J._Wegner

« Round chair » de Hans J. Wegner chez Design-Ikonik

Je vous ai fait une petite sélection de pièces plus abordables pour que votre intérieur respire la simplicité contemporaine au naturel :

Chaise_Ply_de_Mike_Holland

Fauteuil_Hultö_de_Jonas_Kamprad

Lampadaire_Arturo

Chaise « Ply » de Mike Holland et Dmitri Warner chez Habitat, 130€ – Table basse « Pin’s » chez 3 suisses, 169€ – Lampadaire « Arturo » de Emmanuel Gallina chez AM.PM, 279€ – Fauteuil « Hultö » de Jonas Kamprad chez Ikea, 49€

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