Czech Modern Armchairs | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism | Modernism Czech Modern Armchairs | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism | ModernismCzech Modern Armchairs | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism Czech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism | Modernism
Czech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism | Modernism | Hand restCzech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism | Modernism | Detail | Cloth upholsteryCzech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism | Hand restCzech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism | Modernism | Detail | Seat and lumbar cushion
Czech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | DetailCzech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | Detail | Upholstery decoratingCzech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism | Modernism | Detail | Varnished hand restCzech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | Functionalism | Modernism | Detail
 

Czech Modern Armchair | 1925 - 1935 | Banded Wood | Functionalism | Modernism | Furniture, Furniture | Seating | Antiques


Word Verification
 

The rear part of the armchair rests on arcs which gradually continue in the rib, while its front rests on prism-shaped legs. The backrest forms an obtuse angle with the seat with which it is also joined by arched armrests. The skeleton underwent professional restoration and its finish is black, high-gloss varnish. The chair is strikingly reminiscent of one of the three types of convertible chairs designed by Jindřich Halabala for the UP Závody at the turn of the 1920s and 1930s. The two-part upholstery is removable and it underwent demanding restoration. The material used was upholstery fabrics delivered by the Osborne & Little company.

 

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