Passion Dining Chair

Starts from $609.00 Regular Price $789.00
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  • Designed by Philippe Starck for Cassina. One of the Passion collection. The Passion dining chair leverages the qualities of its namesake armchair in the design of a little dining that combines comfort and well-balanced proportions. The enveloping backrest has a heat-molded structural fiberglass outer shell combined with a molded polyurthane layer. The long, slender legs are made of solid steel with black matte finish .

    Material & Feature:
    • Molded fiberglass shell with shiny finish in black color
    • Seat & back cushion: molded polyurethane upholstered in distressed brown PU leather (C.O.M available)
    • Powder- coated steel legs with black matt finish
    • All materials are fire-resistant & non-toxic (Baby Friendly)
    • Width: 23" x Depth: 24" x Height: 33"
    • Seat Height: 18"

    * All measurements are approximations.

  • School dropout Philippe Starck jump-started his career by designing two nightclub interiors in Paris in the 1970s. The success of the clubs won the attention of then-President Franois Mitterrand, who asked Starck to refurbish one of the private apartments in the lyse Palace.

    Two years later, Starck designed the interior of the Cafe Costes in Paris and was on his way to becoming a design celebrity. In quick succession, he created elegant interiors for the Royalton and Paramount hotels in New York, the Delano in Miami and the Mondrian in Los Angeles. He also began to produce chairs, lamps, motorbikes, boats and a line of housewares and kitchen utensils, like his Juicy Salif for Alessi.

    During the 1980s and 90s Starck continued his prolific creativity. His products have sensual, appealing forms suggestive of character or personal identity, and Starck often conferred upon them clever, poetic or whimsical names (for example, his Rosy Angelis Lamp, the La Marie Chair and playful Prince Aha Stool). Starck's furniture also often reworks earlier decorative styles. For example, the elegant Dr. No Chair is a traditional club chair made unexpectedly of injection-molded plastic. While the material and form would seem to be contradictions, it is just such paradoxes that make Starck's work so compelling.