Also included is a contemporary release of Ib Kofod-Larsen's 1953 Penguin Chair by MENU, Plank and Konstantin Grcic's stackable Miura stool from 2005 and Verner Panton's Easy Sofa and pouf by Verpan originally designed in 1964.
Reproductions of furniture and lighting fixtures dating from the 1950s to the early 2000s – such as those listed below – are made for a number of reasons, including consumer demand for iconic pieces and the inclination to remake timeless items from more sustainable materials.
Dezeen Showroom presents sensitively reissued design classics from a variety of internationally recognised brands, designers and manufacturers.
Terje Ekstrøm designed the Ekstrem chair in 1984 as a playful statement seating piece with a structure that allows for many different seating poses and postures.
Versatile and functional, the D1, D1+ and D2 chairs were created around 90 years ago and are examples of Typenmöbel – furniture with a design that has been honed to allow for mass production.
The striking piece dates from 2005 and was created in parallel with Plank's transformation from a furniture brand specialising in wooden chairs to an international design company, according to the brand.
Danish designer Arne Jacobsen first came up with the lamp in 1929 made up of a simple base, stem and semi-conical shade.
The chair represents Afdal's interpretation of an archetypal Norwegian hunting chair, a popular seating choice in the 1960s.
The sofa features four U-shaped backrests to allow users to sit facing outwards and both the sofa and pouf have rounded footprints and give the impression of being formed from stacked discs.
The chair's streamlined shape with flipper-like back and arm rests earned it its name, and it is available in a range of wood, upholstery and frame options including four-legged and rocking base versions.
The lounge chair dates from 1948 and features a built-in tray intended to hold a whiskey tumbler, and has only recently been put into production on account of its decadent use, which was not well received in Denmark during the late 1940s.
The chair is named after its original purpose for professors at St Catherine's College in Oxford, and it's rerelease aims to be used across a variety of interior spaces.
The chair's accessible design was informed by traditional cabinetry techniques and is used across a wide range of applications, from domestic and hospitality interiors to public and commercial settings.
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