Mattiazzi Radice Chair
  • Mattiazzi Radice
  • Mattiazzi Radice Chair
  • Mattiazzi Radice
  • Mattiazzi Radice
  • Mattiazzi Radice
  • Mattiazzi Radice Stool
  • Mattiazzi Radice Chair
  • Mattiazzi Radice Chair
  • Mattiazzi Radice Chair

Mattiazzi Radice Chair

Designer: Sam Hecht
Wood: *
  • Natural Ash
  • Black Ash
  • Red Ash
  • Yellow Ash
  • Green Ash
Removable upholstery: *
Shipping Costs
You must be logged in

Radice is a three-legged wooden stool. The design finds its underlying beauty and simplicity in its structure. The backrest is small and reassuring, allowing a coat or handbag to rest on it and the seat is open for bigger-sized and smaller individuals. it is light both visually and in weight, using no screws or metal fittings. The coloured wood stain options for radice are based on the cycle of an autumn leaf turning colour.

“Radice has tension in its form and it is a slight surprise that the third leg works as well as it does to resolve the overall structure. it could be viewed as structurally diagrammatic, yet is made comfortable visually and physically because of how its third leg supports the seat,”



Size Description

Height 60cm
Seating Height 46cm
Width 39cm
Depth 40cm

  • Sam Hecht

    Sam Hecht was born in London in 1969. He studied Industrial Design at the Central Saint Martins College of Art and Design and later at the Royal College of Art. After extensive work experience, he founded a design studio called "Industrial Facility" in London in 2002, with Kim Colin. He has designed for Epson, Issey Miyake, Herman Miller and Mattiazzi, among others. He has been designing for Muji, a company of which he is also general consultant, since 2002. He has received more than 40 international awards including the "IF Hannover Gold Awards" five times over. His pieces belong to the permanent collections of the world's leading museums, particularly New York's MoMA, the Centre Pompidou in Paris, the SFMOMA and the Chicago Art Institute. In 2008, he was nominated "Royal Designer for Industry" by the "British Royal Society of Arts" and in 2011 "Design of the Year" for furniture by the Design Museum in London.
Go to top