Item No. 479240

Four Seasons Stool

C$ 3,410.00
Item No. 479240

Four Seasons Stool

C$ 3,410.00
Black
Estimated Arrival: Available to ship in: 4 weeks
  • 30" H 17" W 17" D
Detailed Dimensions

Shipping Options

  • Threshold Delivery, In-Home Delivery

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5-year warranty (terms and conditions may vary)
Four Seasons Stool
C$ 3,410.00
Details

Details

“Architecture is a language,” said Ludwig Mies van der Rohe. “When you are very good, you can be a poet.” Displaying his own signature visual lyricism, he created the Four Seasons Stool in 1958 for the Four Seasons restaurant in New York, which was designed by Philip Johnson. The stool’s cantilevered base recalls the lines of Mies’ iconic Brno chair, appearing to defy the laws of gravity. The slim footprint and upholstered leather foam cushion – offering both practicality and comfort – are what further elevate his poetic expression to the status of classic. Manufactured by Knoll according to the original and exacting specifications of the designer. Made in U.S.A.

Designed for a restaurant, the Four Seasons Barstool is contract quality and is also suited to a variety of residential settings.
Meticulously crafted, it’s precisely balanced to provide enduring support.
KnollStudio logo and designer’s signature are stamped into the frame.
Brand Knoll®
General Dimensions
  • 30" H 17" W 17" D
Product Weight 24 lbs
Box Dimensions
  • 32" H 19" W 19" D
Assembly Comes fully assembled
Warranty 5-year warranty (terms and conditions may vary)
Four Seasons Stool

Four Seasons Stool

  • Height (in): 30
  • Width (in): 17
  • Depth (in): 17
  • Weight (lbs): 24
  • Seat Height (in): 30
  • Chrome-plated steel
  • Foam cushion over plywood seat
  • Spinneybeck Volo leather upholstery
Ludwig Mies van der Rohe

Ludwig Mies van der Rohe

The modern city, with its towers of glass and steel, can be at least in part attributed to the influence of architect Ludwig Mies van der Rohe. Equally significant, if smaller in scale, is Mies’ daring design of furniture, pieces that exhibit an unerring sense of proportion as well as minimalist forms and exquisitely refined details. In fact, his chairs have been called architecture in miniature.

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