Panton One chair
The combination of plastic cord and stainless steel frame is suitable for outdoor use. Recently, there is Panton One also with a mesh made of natural paper cord, listed here as a separate article. Panton One goes back to a commissioned work by Verner Panton in the 1950s: chairs for a restaurant in Tivoli, the recreational and amusement park of Copenhagen. Its construction makes Panton One particularly comfortable and allows a relaxed and ergonomic sitting. Whether in the kitchen, the dining room, the meeting table or secretary, on the terrace or in a restaurant – the Panton One chair cuts a fine figure everywhere. Once manufactured by Fritz Hansen, the Danish company Montana returned the Panton One chair family in 2003. The TAGWERC Design STORE delivers it in four forms: Panton One, Panton One Lounge, Panton One Bar and Panton One Kitchen.
One could also say, that the metal sets the massive frame that the plastic fills in a filigree way. Panton elegantly combined these two parts with two vertical metal bars. Special value: the ergonomically shaped chair is stackable and, with plastic cord and stainless steel frame, even weatherproof. Panton One is undoubtedly a chair of timeless elegance.
Presumably, that was also the reason why the architects chose the Panton One chair to redesign the Copenhagen Schauspielhaus. Depending on the model, between 60 and 110 meters of polyurethane cord are artfully interwoven, as it was already done back in the 1950s. Only legends live forever.
- Upholstery fabric
- Made in
- Fastness to light
- Polyurethane cord
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- 140 cm
- Seat height
- 87.00 cm
- 42.00 cm
- 49.00 cm
- 4.20 kg
- Outdoor suitable
- Panton One chairs can be loaded up to 150 kg. 10 Panton One chairs can be stacked on the trolley, so they can easily be pushed aside.
The Panton One chair is built by hand according to your order.
The Panton One chair was designed by
Verner Panton is one of the most inspiring designers of the 20th century. With avant-garde designs using modern materials, the native Dane was far ahead of his time. The architect and designer created houses, furniture, lighting, textiles and everyday objects.