Mario Bellini Sofa | Corner Module
The sectional elements of Bellini sofa can be used freely and apart from one another. The backs and armrests are provided with rings and carabiners, which allows the user to create a perfect 'seating landscape'. The sofa is very comfortable and the fact this wonderful piece is modular, provides endless flexible solutions for any project or living room.Material & Feature:
- Structure: Frame made from naturally rot resistant Merbau wood; No chemical treatment
- Constructed of shaped polyurethane foam with 3 distinct dense layers
- Fabric, Aniline/Vintage Leather Leather upholstery (C.O.M available)
- Solid wood legs with black stain
- Sofa corner interchangeable
- All materials are Flame resistant & non-toxic (Baby Friendly)
- Width: 37.75" x Depth: 37.57" x Height: 26.37"
- Seat Height: 15"
* All measurements are approximations.
Mario Bellini is an Italian architect and designer known for his sleek and sophisticated couches, sofas, and dining chairs. Motivated by style as well as functionality, the artist's creations solve everyday problems one may encounter in the home. He is commonly associated with his Bellini modular sofa, a set of square seats that can be separated and rearranged.Born on February 1, 1935 in Milan, Italy, he attended the Polytechnic University of Milan and earned a PhD in architecture in 1959. After completing his education, Bellini was hired as a consultant to Italian electronics company Olivetti, where he remodelled the typewriter, giving it a wedge-like body and a rubber-skin keyboard. The artist also became well known for his furniture designs at this time, designing his trademark office chairs: Figura, Persona, Imago, and Forma. Since the 1980s, he mostly worked on architectural projects, designing the the Sheik Zayed Museum in 2007 and the London Link Bridge at Deustche Bank in 2010. Today, Bellini lives and works in Milan, Italy. His work is currently held in the collections of The Museum of Modern Art in New York, the Dallas Museum of Art, and the Cooper Hewitt Smithsonian Museum of Design in New York, among others.