EA119 Eames Style Office Chair High Back Ribbed Black Leather - Replica
Inspired By: Charles and Ray Eames
Product Code: CEOC-HB-R-BLACK
Availability: In Stock
- Classic designer chair since 1940
- Ribbed chair is Triumph of Ergonomic Versatility
- Extremely comfy and Cool Office Chic eames style chair
- Eames work chair is stunning and Sleek Design with Supreme Functionality
- Eames chair reproduction black is designed to adapt to fit the body snugly and deliver seating comfort
- Part of Charles Eames Aluminium Group
- Leather desk chair is ideal for both home and Office commercial environments
The Eames Office chair is a luxurious and highly functional chair for offices, conference rooms, meeting rooms, reception rooms and working rooms.In this designer office chair ,soft padded backrest is modeled after the shape of the spine.
With our Eames chair reproduction we want to create a sense of fashion and trends in your rooms. This eames high back chair has a beautiful swing, tilt and height is adjustable. It evolved from the Eames Aluminum group which included furniture designed by Charles and Ray Eames.
This ribbed range is available in a variety of comfort designs from high-back to low-back with ribbed and soft pad, the classic piece of art provides absolute comfort and care.
- True Reproduction and Inspired by Charles Eames iconic Office Executive chair
- Swivel, Tilt, Tilting Lock, Full pneumatic ( Gas Lift ) and adjustable height
- Electroplated Aluminum Alloy Frame
- Efficiently support the upper lumber and neck region in its correct position
- Upholstery Top with 100% genuine Italian leather
- Polished 5 star swivel base with stainless steel casters and gliders.
Width: 54 cm
Height: 53 cm
Height with Castor Wheel: Seat height: 46 - 56 cm Height Armrest: 67 - 77 cm Height Backrest: 120 - 130 cm
Height with Glider Feet : Seat height: 41 - 51 cm Height Armrest: 62 - 72 cm Height Backrest: 105 - 115 cm
Safety All of our furniture products fulfil the UK/Europe & USA fire safety standards.
Charles Eames, Jr (June 17, 1907 – August 21, 1978) was born in St. Louis, Missouri. Charles was the nephew of St. Louis architect William S. Eames. By the time he was 14 years old, while attending Yeatman high school, Charles worked at the Laclede Steel Company as a part-time laborer, where he learned about engineering, drawing, and architecture (and also first entertained the idea of one day becoming an architect).
Charles briefly studied architecture at Washington University in St. Louis on an architecture scholarship. After two years of study, he left the university. Many sources claim that he was dismissed for his advocacy of Frank Lloyd Wright and his interest in modern architects. He was reportedly dismissed from the university because his views were "too modern." Other sources, less frequently cited, note that while a student, Charles Eames also was employed as an architect at the firm of Trueblood and Graf. The demands on his time from this employment and from his classes, led to sleep-deprivation and diminished performance at the university.
While at Washington University, he met his first wife, Catherine Woermann, whom he married in 1929. A year later, they had a daughter, Lucia.
In 1930, Charles began his own architectural practice in St. Louis with partner Charles Gray. They were later joined by a third partner, Walter Pauley.
Charles Eames was greatly influenced by the Finnish architect Eliel Saarinen (whose son Eero, also an architect, would become a partner and friend). At the elder Saarinen's invitation, Charles moved in 1938 with his wife Catherine and daughter Lucia to Michigan, to further study architecture at the Cranbrook Academy of Art, where he would become a teacher and head of the industrial design department. In order to apply for the Architecture and Urban Planning Program, Eames defined an area of focus—the St. Louis waterfront. Together with Eero Saarinen he designed prize-winning furniture for New York's Museum of Modern Art "Organic Design in Home Furnishings" competition. Their work displayed the new technique of wood moulding (originally developed by Alvar Aalto), that Eames would further develop in many moulded plywood products, including, beside chairs and other furniture, splints and stretchers for the U.S. Navy during World War II.
In 1941, Charles and Catherine divorced, and he married his Cranbrook colleague Ray Kaiser, who was born in Sacramento, California. He then moved with her to Los Angeles, California, where they would work and live for the rest of their lives. In the late 1940s, as part of the Arts & Architecture magazine's "Case Study" program, Ray and Charles designed and built the groundbreaking Eames House, Case Study House #8, as their home. Located upon a cliff overlooking the Pacific Ocean, and hand-constructed within a matter of days entirely of pre-fabricated steel parts intended for industrial construction, it remains a milestone of modern architecture.
Charles Eames died of a heart attack on August 21, 1978 while on a consulting trip in his native Saint Louis, and now has a star on the St. Louis Walk of Fame.
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