The playful nature of the Knitting Chair serves to highlight its thoughtful design. Named for the elbow cut-outs that allow maximum comfort while knitting (or reading), the chair is clearly the work of a master designer.
Handcrafted lounge chair made of solid natural or dark stained CNC-milled oak with form-pressed plywood seat and backrest and handsewn upholstery.
Available in fabrics from the Menu upholstery programme. Standard lead times apply. Custom upholstery available upon request. For further information please refer to MENU Upholstery Programme.
These products are made to order. ‘Made to Order’ products are ordered specifically on the customers request and are considered a bespoke product – special terms and conditions apply. Production (lead) times stated above are an estimate only and do not include delivery to you. These items are specifically manufactured and ordered according to your selection, they can only be returned if they have arrive damaged upon delivery. (Refer to our returns policy)
Production (lead) times stated above are an estimate only and do not include transit times from the supplier, or the time taken to deliver to you.
Danish-born architect and furniture designer Ib Kofod-Larsen (1921–2003) earned his architecture degree from the Royal Danish Academy in Copenhagen, opening his own studio in Copenhagen in 1948.
A prominent figure in Danish Modernism alongside such masters as Kaare Klint, Hans J. Wegner, Børge Mogensen, Finn Juhl, and Nanna Ditzel, Kofod-Larsen viewed Scandinavian design not as a regional phenomenon but as part of international modernism. He designed for several leading midcentury manufacturers, both in Denmark and abroad. Larsen’s great success internationally, placed him as the best-selling Danish architect in the US in the 50s, working with furniture manufacturers in Germany, Sweden, Japan, the US, and the UK, and exhibiting throughout Europe and the US. Kofod-Larsen frequently worked with resplendent woods, such as teak and rosewood, including rich leathers.
Clean, sculptural lines characterize much of his pristine work. In 2003, Kofod-Larsen passed away and the designer’s pieces have become frequented collector items, due to his undeniable talent for honoring the innate qualities of his carefully chosen materials.