Eternity Modern

Slice Chair



Fabric-Wheat $725.00
Fabric-Charcoal Grey
Fabric-Charcoal Grey $725.00
Fabric-Green $725.00
Fabric-Sky blue
Fabric-Sky blue $725.00
Fabric-Red $725.00
Fabric-Purple $725.00
Fabric-Grey $725.00
Fabric-Orange $725.00

Top Grain

Top Grain-Black
Top Grain-Black $945.00
Top Grain-White
Top Grain-White $945.00
Top Grain-Sand
Top Grain-Sand $945.00
Top Grain-Dark Brown
Top Grain-Dark Brown $945.00


Aniline-Black $995.00
Aniline-White $995.00
Aniline-Camel $995.00
Aniline-Dark Brown
Aniline-Dark Brown $995.00


Vintage-Brown $1,125.00

Your Satifaction Matter To Us

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

Slice Chair

Unlike most designs that support practicality above all else, the Slice Chair champions playfulness. The clever design seems to change at every angle and color, depending on where you are standing and how it is upholstered. This multifaceted appearance is what keeps this piece fresh, a fantastic expression of the belief that design can be fun while still staying true to the functionality of mid-century modern style.

  • Width: 32″ x Depth: 31″ x Height: 30.25″
  • Premium upholstery
  • Hand-stitched using braided lockstitch technology
  • Identical shells of pressed plywood that form the seat and backrest

Eero Saarinen, the son of influential Finnish architect Eliel Saarinen and his second wife, Louise, was born on his father’s 37th birthday, August 20, 1910. They emigrated to the United States of America in 1923, when Eero was thirteen.He grew up in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, where his father was a teacher at the Cranbrook Academy of Art and he took courses in sculpture and furniture design there. He had a close relationship with fellow students Charles and Ray Eames, and became good friends with Florence Knoll.

Beginning in September 1929, he studied sculpture at the Académie de la Grande Chaumière in Paris, France. He then went on to study at the Yale School of Architecture, completing his studies in 1934. Subsequently, he toured Europe and North Africa for a year and returned for a year to his native Finland, after which he returned to Cranbrook to work for his father and teach at the academy. He became a naturalized citizen of the United States in 1940. Saarinen was recruited by Donal McLaughlin, an architectural school friend from his Yale days, to join the military service in the Office of Strategic Services (OSS). Saarinen was assigned to draw illustrations for bomb disassembly manuals and to provide designs for the Situation Room in the White House. Saarinen worked full-time for the OSS until 1944. After his father’s death in 1950, Saarinen founded his own architect’s office, “Eero Saarinen and Associates”. Eero Saarinen died of a brain tumor in 1961 at the age of 51.