Eternity Modern

Borge Mogensen Chair



Fabric-Wheat $895.00
Fabric-Charcoal Grey
Fabric-Charcoal Grey $895.00
Fabric-Green $895.00
Fabric-Sky blue
Fabric-Sky blue $895.00
Fabric-Red $895.00
Fabric-Purple $895.00
Fabric-Grey $895.00
Fabric-Orange $895.00

Top Grain

Top Grain-Black
Top Grain-Black $1,195.00
Top Grain-White
Top Grain-White $1,195.00
Top Grain-Sand
Top Grain-Sand $1,195.00
Top Grain-Dark Brown
Top Grain-Dark Brown $1,195.00


Aniline-Black $1,295.00
Aniline-White $1,295.00
Aniline-Camel $1,295.00
Aniline-Dark Brown
Aniline-Dark Brown $1,295.00


Vintage-Brown $1,495.00

Your Satifaction Matter To Us

All of our Borge Mogensen Chair are manufactured with our 13 years of experience to ensure our quality and your peace of mind.

Borge Mogensen Chair

The elegant Armchair designed half a century ago by the acclaimed Dane Børge Mogensen comprises a sophisticated outlook with no compromise on comfort. Its geometrical, clean lines follow the simple, yet functional ideology innate to Danish furniture design. The trendy appeal of the design characterizes Mogensen’s ability to encapsulate that timeless charm in all of his work. The armchair is created with the notion of maximum comfort and its padded cushions are a great addition to the relaxation feature of the furniture.

  • Height: 43″ x Depth: 32″ x Width: 28″
  • Fully upholstered in premium leather
  • Multi-density foam seat & back cushion wrapped in silk layer provides comfort & cushion memory
  • Reinforced bottom seat cushion platform for firm longer lasting support
  • The entire armchair is stitched and crafted by hand

Børge Mogensen was born in Aalborg, Denmark. He started as a cabinetmaker in 1934, and studied furniture design at the Danish School of Arts and Crafts in Copenhagen from 1936–38. From 1938-43 he worked at various design studios in Copenhagen, including with Kaare Klint. In 1959 he left FDB’s furniture design studio to found his own design studio. His work has been featured in one-man exhibitions in Zurich, London, New York, Stockholm, Paris and Copenhagen. His furniture, strongly representative of his training as a traditional craftsman, was greatly appreciated by a public who had not yet become interested in modernism and the changes its influence had created on furniture and the decorative arts. He designed a sofa in 1945 with leather ties which allowed the sides to be dropped down. A 1949 chair, claimed by critics to be “a model for future chairs,” used a curved, slightly sloping backrest, cut out along the spine in an organic dewdrop shape. He designed a set of simple, sturdy and modest furniture for a seaside cottage in 1959, a very traditional oak table and chair set in 1960 and a set in pine to furnish a “husband’s study” in 1962.