Designed with the same rationalistic approach that pervades the architectures of the Brazilian designer, the Quadrado armchair sports minimal square shapes and a reclining backrest recalling the classic teak duckboard, the element that characterises the modular system, presented in 2018.
The teak structure, with metal details in Light Bronze finish, have straight armrests and accommodate the padded cushions of the backrest and seat.
The perfect relaxation companion, the armchair slips seamlessly into the various arrangements of the Quadrado modular system, and can also be used individually or together with other seats.
The Quadrado double daybed, with its substantial proportions – 242×180 cm – creates an extracomfy nest in which to sit back, relax and dream.
It is designed in the form of a niche, with alcove marked out by the teak duckboard backrest and armrests, and it is completed by a large mattress and soft, enveloping cushions.
The double daybed sits on two metal crosspieces in Light Bronze, the finish that links all the elements of the 2019 Outdoor Collection.
Rationalist, minimal, designed by combining different materials and textures that enhance its linear shapes, the table features the element that characterises the Quadrado family on its top: a duckboard pattern.
Teak duckboard, used in the yachting industry to facilitate the outflow of water, was introduced in 2018 as a distinctive element of the articulated Quadrado modular seating system created by the Brazilian architect.
The table comes in three dimensions, and features a top set on aluminium legs, designed as two panels that cross it on the short side. It sports a striking Lava Stone Powder finish, generating an interesting contrast between the surfaces and the teak wood of the top.
A number of plug-in accessories, such as the candle-holder and the Lava Stone tray, mean the table can be set to match the occasion.
The Quadrado table can be used in different arrangements, perhaps forming part of a domino sequence or designing a frame round the trunk of a tree, as suggested by Marcio Kogan, as always in pursuit of an ideal relationship between his designs and the nature surrounding them.