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3D barstool, wooden legs
Komplot Design

3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design
3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design

The 3D Bar Stool, designed by Komplot Design, was the first furniture design to be based on the innovative technique of moulding three-dimensional veneer. The 3D design gives the bar stool a comfortable seat and a sense of lightness – with all edges pointing away from the user.
With the wide range of seating shells in veneer, in HiRek or fully upholstered and 3 different wood bases, the 3D Bar Stool allows a unique and personal expression for both the private home or restaurant.

Materials oak, walnut or black stained beech legs and Hirek shell

Version 65 H78 x W44 x D41 cm – Seat height 65 cm

Version 75 H88 x W46 x D43 cm – Seat height 75 cm 

Un-unpholstered shell
from

Front upholstered shell
from

Fully upholstered shell
from

▸ Fabrics and Leathers
▸ Fabrics and Leathers
▸ Fabrics and Leathers
▸ Fabrics and Leathers
▸ Fabrics and Leathers
▸ Fabrics and Leathers
▸ Fabrics and Leathers
▸ Fabrics and Leathers
▸ Fabrics and Leathers

▸ Fabrics and Leathers

Examples:

3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design
3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design

oak lacquered

3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design
3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design

american walnut lacquered

black stained beech / black plastic shell

3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design
3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design

Hallingdal 123 (price group C) / american walnut lacquered

3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design
3D barstool, wooden legs Komplot Design

Komplot Design

Komplot Design

Founded in 1987, Komplot Design, a partnership of the Danish architect Poul Christiansen (born 1947) and the Russian industrial and graphic designer Boris Berlin (born 1953), has designed furniture and created multidisciplinary design solutions for both Danish and international companies, including Le Klint and Lightyears.

"We believe that through design history, many traditions within the field have been preoccupied with the idea of total control over function, form, material and so on. This striving for control of our surroundings is probably a typical urge of Western culture, being both its principal strength and its greatest failing. Instead of fighting against mistakes by forcing the material to behave perfectly (often against its nature), we choose to accept the way the material wants to behave, the way its nature tells it to move…"