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Eternity Modern

Le Corbusier LC7 Chair



Fabric-Wheat $495.00
Fabric-Charcoal Grey
Fabric-Charcoal Grey $495.00
Fabric-Green $495.00
Fabric-Sky blue
Fabric-Sky blue $495.00
Fabric-Red $495.00
Fabric-Purple $495.00
Fabric-Grey $495.00
Fabric-Orange $495.00

Top Grain

Top Grain-Black
Top Grain-Black $655.00
Top Grain-White
Top Grain-White $655.00
Top Grain-Sand
Top Grain-Sand $655.00
Top Grain-Dark Brown
Top Grain-Dark Brown $655.00


Aniline-Black $695.00
Aniline-White $695.00
Aniline-Camel $695.00
Aniline-Dark Brown
Aniline-Dark Brown $695.00


Vintage-Brown $745.00
To ensure that your furniture is made to the highest quality standards, every piece is custom made. Hence, our lead time is typically 6-8 weeks.

Made identical to the original

All of our Le Corbusier LC7 Chair are manufactured with our 13 years of experience to ensure our quality and your peace of mind.

Le Corbusier LC7 Chair

The LC7 Swivel Chair is a practical and beautiful piece. Stainless steel is used for the frame to ensure durability. It has been nicely polished to prevent rusting and chipping. Genuine aniline Italian leather is upholstered for the backrest, seat and armrest. Together, they create the ultimate experience in relaxation. Minute details have been taken care of such as the steel joints which have been welded and sanded to remove imperfections. The LC7 Swivel Chair is visually stimulating and luxuriously comfortable. It is a fascinating example of the genius vision of Le Corbusier.

  • Depth: 24″ x Width: 23″ x Height: 28″ x Seating Height 20"
  • The chair can revolve completely through 360 degrees.
  • The cushions have been padded with polyester wadding and polyurethane foam that is CFC-free
  • A 3-step process has been used for polishing the steel by hand. This ensures a mesmerizing shine while providing resistance to rust and chipping.
* All measurements are approximations.

He was born as Charles-Édouard Jeanneret-Gris (1887-1914) in La Chaux-de-Fonds, a small city in Neuchâtel canton in north-western Switzerland, in the Jura mountains, just 5 kilometres (3.1 mi) across the border from France.

Le Corbusier began experimenting with furniture design in 1928 after inviting the architect, Charlotte Perriand, to join his studio. His cousin, Pierre Jeanneret, also collaborated on many of the designs. Before the arrival of Perriand, Le Corbusier relied on ready-made furniture to furnish his projects, such as the simple pieces manufactured by Thonet, the company that manufactured his designs in the 1930s.

In 1928, Le Corbusier and Perriand began to put the expectations for furniture Le Corbusier outlined in his 1925 book L’Art Décoratif d’aujourd’hui into practice. In the book he defined three different furniture types: type-needs, type-furniture, and human-limb objects. He defined human-limb objects as: “Extensions of our limbs and adapted to human functions that are type-needs and type-functions, therefore type-objects and type-furniture. The human-limb object is a docile servant. A good servant is discreet and self-effacing in order to leave his master free. Certainly, works of art are tools, beautiful tools. And long live the good taste manifested by choice, subtlety, proportion, and harmony”.

The first results of the collaboration were three chrome-plated tubular steel chairs designed for two of his projects, The Maison la Roche in Paris and a pavilion for Barbara and Henry Church. The line of furniture was expanded for Le Corbusier’s 1929 Salon d’Automne installation, ‘Equipment for the Home’.