Chairs with structure in solid ash available bleached, stained walnut, stained wengè or dyed aniline cherry red.
There is an accumulation of different inputs and stimuli, a manic flow which goes from architectural forms to various images from folklore. Traditional, futuristic, digital rationality, three-dimensional, romantic, psychedelic elation, a visual melting pot of fabric, fear of emptiness, harmony, immodest, delicacy and geometric severity…an endless series of images and visions , which neither frightens nor intimidates but rather welcomes the user into a soft, hypnotic kaleidoscope. The Blue Edition of the Sushi Collection for Moroso builds on the original Sushi series, a playful range of sophisticated seating solutions for lounge areas. Whereas the original line is typified by an abundance of colours, the blue edition has a more stately presence with subtle geometric patterns on hues ranging from cerulean to royal, cobalt blue. Additionally the collection will contain Red, Green and Grey editions. The Sushi Collection is designed to offer a wide range of seating options for lounges and lobbies. From out-in-the-open benches and poufs, to high-walled chairs allowing for more private conversations or intimate, face-to-face rendezvous. The surprising variety of shapes transforms spaces into landscapes, where the harmonious colours and patterns serve to hold the various elements together. All fabrics are woven in durable yet highly comfortable materials by Febrik. Stress-resistant flame-retardant polyurethane foam in varied densities and polyester fiber on wood frame. Feet in polypropylene. The Sushi collection covers are not removable.
Born in London in 1959, Japer Morrison graduated from the Royal College of Art and established his first design office in 1986. Immediately following, he began his lasting and valuable collaboration with Cappellini. Nowadays he works in London and Paris for high-level companies such as Alessi, Flos, Rowenta, Sony and Samsung. Each Morrison project has a simple elegance which makes it strongly modern as an archetype linked to past, favoring function on expression.