While it’s true that the architecture of a building is an extension of the person for whom it was designed, it is also rather limited in terms of the amount of personal expression it is allowed to show. Exterior architecture can only say so much. Interior architecture, on the other hand, is much more expressive of who and what your tastes are; it’s, indeed, an extension of your own personality.
Architect-designed furniture pieces are mini artworks in themselves that when viewed together, collectively transform a room into a work of art. A complex and carefully designed furniture piece tells not only a story about the architect, but the home owner as well.
Square Is In
GRAFT designed this seating system, dubbed Fat Tony, which is based on a modular lounge setting. This modern seating can be rearranged and altered according to personal preferences and to complement its surroundings.
Double The Elegance
GRAFT also designed this chic double sink. The spatial concept used here has revolutionized bathroom design with this groundbreaking idea of a double washbasin in one standalone installation.
Red Hot And On Fire
Standard Architecture designed this sofa with its sinuous curves that form the seat-backs and separate niches for diverse seating experiences. The concept for this design is taken from the Chinese tales of the water dragon, with the sofa’s form representative of the invisible movements of the dragon.
Sitting at this table by UNstudio would surely create some innovative ideas.
A Wave To Sit On
UNstudio designed this chair with an asymmetric frame. Curves and arches create a shape that would surely assist you to have some pristine posture.
The R&R Lounge
UNstudio designed this lounge chair that recreates a feeling that you get when you reach your R&R goal.
Rem Koolhaas designed this adjustable chair and table. Due to Koolhaas being 6 foot 3″ tall, chairs were problematic for him and so he was inspired to create adjustable chairs and table.
Sit And Reign In Style
Ludwig Mies van der Rohe created this magnificent chair, literally fit for royalty. The inspiration for this chair was taken from the Roman aristocrats’ chair called the Curule Chair, and it requires much more hand craftsmanship than any “common” chair.
Top Image: A coffee table by Gio Ponti, bookcase by Charlotte Perriand, chaise lounge by Frank Gehry, and floor lamp by Philip Johnson. Photography by Dan Kukla