Magis Flux Chair Blue
  • Magis Flux Chair Blue
  • Magis Flux Chair Red
  • Magis Flux Chair Yellow
  • Magis Flux Chair
  • Magis Flux Chair
  • Magis Flux Chair

Magis Flux Chair

Availability if not in stock 4 to 5 weeks.
Color: *
  • Blue
  • Red
  • Yellow
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Magis Flux Chair by Jerszy Seymour. Resembling a squiggly crayon drawing and described as ‘liberating itself from the modernist grid’, Flux is the latest chair designed earlier this year by the Berlin-based Canadian designer Jerszy Seymour. Manufactured by Magis. 

  • Flux is created from two metal wires which are ‘treated as an axis with unlimited directions representing unlimited life possibility’ and the design is available in three vibrant primary colours and black. 
  • Sold by 4 chairs of the same color.

Made of steel.

Size Description

Width: 54.5 cm (21.5″)
Height: 78 cm (30.7″)
Depth: 51 cm (20.1″)
Seat Height: 46 cm (18.1″)
Weight 7 kg

  • Jerszy Seymour

    Jerszy Seymour was born in Berlin in 1968, Canadian. Jerszy Seymour grew up in London, where he studied engineering at South Bank Polytechnic 1987 -1990 and industrial design at the Royal College of Art 1991 ? 1993. Whilst living in Milan he started his own experimental projects including ’House in a Box’ in 2002, ’Scum’ in 2003 - and the clothing concept ‘Tape’ in 2003. These and other on going experimental and conceptual projects form the central thrust of his work. In parallel he has also designed for companies including Magis, Vitra, Kreo, Moulinex, SFR and IDEE. His work has been exhibited in the Design Museum in London, the Vitra Design Museum in Basel and Berlin, the Palais De Tokyo in Paris and Gallery Kreo in Paris. His work is held in the permanent collections of the Museum of Modern Art, New York, the ‘Fonds National de Art Contemporain’ France and the ´Musee d´Art Grand-Duc Jean´ Luxembourg. In 2005 he was guest of honour at Design Brussels where he created the Brussels Brain installation. In 2007 the project Living Systems was part of the “My Home” exhibition at the Vitra Design Museum in Weil am Rhein. In 2008 he realized the installation "First Supper" for the MAK in Vienna.
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