Gubi G T Lounge Chair
  • Gubi G T Lounge Chair
  • Gubi G T Lounge Chair
  • Gubi G T Lounge Chair
  • Gubi G T Lounge Chair

Gubi G T Lounge Chair

Availability if not in stock 1 to 2 weeks.
Fabric: *
Shipping Costs
Please contact us for exact shipping charges. Free shipping does not apply.
You must be logged in

The GT Lounge Chair was designed by Greta M. Grossman in 1949 and with its sleek and feminine lines, it beautifully expresses the influence that Scandinavian design had on her.

Designed for comfort as well as aesthetics, her timeless lounge chair has a feminine and light silhouette that is supported with elegant slender legs, which is a true signature for Greta M. Grossman’s designs.

The GT Lounge Chair, which she showcased at her prestigious Los Angeles store on Rodeo Drive with which she used to decorate many of the homes she designed, was like most of her furniture produced in exceptionally small numbers.


Price Groups PG 1: Eros, Hot Madison, Tempt, Messenger, Fame Hybrid PG 2: Crisp, Mood, Remix, GUBI Contract Velvet, Go Check, Bel Lino, Valencia Leather, Valencia Leather BS, COM PG 3: Canvas, Chambray, Holmens Klæde, Tonus, GUBI Velvet, COL PG 4: Colline, Hallingdal, Harald, Jabana, San, Melange Nap, Steelcut, Steelcut Trio PG 5: Coda, GUBI Leather PG 6: Dunes, Noir, Silk

Size Description

Length 70 cm
Height 70 cm
Width 64 cm
Seat height 34 cm

  • Greta M. Grossman

    Greta Grossman (1906-1999) maintained a prolific forty-year career on two continents: Europe and North America. Her achievements were many and encompassed industrial design, interior design and architecture. In 1933, having successfully completed her fellowship at the renowned Stockholm arts institution, Konstfack, she opened Studio, a combined store and workshop. During the same year Grossman married jazz musician, Billy Grossman with whom she later emigrated to the United States, settling in Los Angeles. Through the 40's and 50's Grossman exhibited her designs at museums worldwide, including MoMA in New York and The National Museum in Stockholm.
Go to top