Karimoku New Standard Castor Chair
  • Karimoku New Standard Castor Chair
  • Karimoku New Standard Castor Chair
  • Karimoku New Standard Castor Chair

Karimoku New Standard Castor Chair

Designer: Big Game
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Everyday Icon CASTOR CHAIR is the latest addition to the CASTOR series, whose items share the same design vocabulary and characteristic details.

Based on the ergonomics of a classic chair found in traditional Swiss cafés, CASTOR CHAIR is an iconic all-rounder. Light (4.3 kg), compact, stackable up to 5 pieces yet very comfortable, it suits domestic as well as commercial spaces.

Refined Simplicity The design of CASTOR CHAIR contains fine details within a simple look. The backrest, back legs and joints in particular are carefully engineered in collaboration with Karimoku's technicians to achieve easy stackability and maximum seating comfort.

The transparent colour finishing accentuates the texture and sturdy character of the oak wood.

Only 2 left


Material Oak, Finishing Transparent color + clear coating

Size Description

Width 42,4cm
Depth 50,6cm
Height 45,6/80.7cm

  • Big Game

    <p>BIG-GAME is a design studio founded in 2004 by Grégoire Jeanmonod (Swiss, 1978), Elric Petit (Belgian,1978) and Augustin Scott de Martinville (French, 1980). Based in Lausanne, Switzerland. BIG-GAME designs objects for companies such as Moustache, Galerie Kreo, Praxis or Materia. Their creations are part of the collections of the Zürich Museum of Design, the Musée du Grand-Hornu, the Centre Georges Pompidou as well as the French National Fund of Contemporary Art. Their works have been shown in various exhibitions and been published in major magazines. The book ‘BIG-GAME Design Overview’ was published in 2008 on the occasion of their first monographic exhibition in a museum. Along with their design practice, the three founders of BIG-GAME are also professors at the ECAL/University of Arts and Design in Lausanne, and won the Swiss Federal Design Award in 2006 and 2010. The three designers draw on a vast repertory of ideas and put them nonchalantly into unexpected contexts, following the credo “Confrontation is giving birth to progress”.</p>
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