Featured products include chairs punctured with sleeves for knitters to rest their elbows in and seating with armrests so large you don't need a side table.
Read on to see the lounge chairs on Dezeen Showroom:
Big Talk is a modular lounge chair with colourful striped upholstery reminiscent of a wheel of textile swatches, which was created by Australian designer Adam Goodrum for Swedish furniture brand Blå Station.
The chair is composed of a plush cylindrical base topped with an exaggerated, curved backrest that embraces its user and can be used with multiple Big Talk chairs to create an undulating seating arrangement, similar to Victorian loveseats.
The chair is characterised by its T-shaped detachable upholstery, which can be finished in either neutral-toned leather or plush canvas and is stitched like a quilt.
The chair has been designed as a study of contrasts: its robust frame juxtaposes the soft, fluid upholstery, which is rendered in light shades where the legs are dark and vice versa.
Wulff is a low-lying lounge chair informed by mid-20th century Danish craftsmanship, which &tradition has now released in a selection of cosy and rich upholstery covers.
The chair is distinguished by its broad, wing-shaped backrest and sculptural frame, which is available in either white oiled oak or oiled walnut. The chair now comes in a range of soft fabrics including sheepskin.
The chair features a distinctive upholstered tube that envelops its user and forms both the backrest and armrest, as well as a generous circular cushion for the seat.
The chair's deep profile is contrasted by its slender solid wood frame, which is made using traditional joinery techniques.
As its name suggests, the low-slung seat features a gently slanted backrest punctuated with distinctive cut-outs designed for users to rest their arms while knitting.
Originally created in 1951, the chair has been relaunched with natural oak, dark-stained oak or walnut finishes for the frame, as well as six different shades for the sheepskin and leather upholstery options.
The chair is distinguished by its sinuous shell that wraps around a circular seat cushion, which sits atop slender chromed steel legs. The chair is now available in a wide variety of velvet removable covers.
Informed by a specific Japanese garment-making style in which clothing is made from layers of straw, the chair is distinguished by a flocculent backrest handwoven from a selection of natural fibres including cotton tape yarn, hemp, silk and wool that drape down to the floor.
The chair's frame is made from solid European oak, while its backrest and seat are made from vegetable-tanned leather. To offer longevity, the seat and backrest can be tightened using adjustable straps and brass buckles that are concealed behind and below the chair.
The backrest features distinctive circular cutouts, which frame the chair's signature broad armrests that are designed to hold cups and glasses, removing the need for side tables.
The chair is distinguished by its uninterrupted frame of steel tubing, which sees a continuous line of chromium-plated or powder-coated steel swirled into two loops to form the rear legs, joining upwards to form a rounded backrest.
Similar to Lammhults' newer products, the chair adopts circular economic principles in that it can be easily dismantled and all components are replaceable or recyclable.
The chair was designed to offer as much freedom of movement as possible in that each element can be adjusted to accommodate various seating positions. The headrest can be extended upwards and the leg and footrest can be folded out for a reclined position.
About Dezeen Showroom
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