PK1 Chair

Scroll for Available Stock

PK1 Chair

Carl Hansen & Søn

Product Options

Size (cm):
PK1 Chair | Highlight image
Lightness and form, beautifully captured
The PK1 chair, designed by Poul Kjærholm, perfectly captures his hallmarks of function and clarity. Kjærholm became known as one of the most uncompromising furniture designers of his generation, as well as one of the finest representatives of modernism.

The PK1 also serves as an outstanding example of Kjærholm’s unique ability to realize the full potential of his chosen materials, and demonstrates his search for authenticity and perfection in form, function, and execution.

A complex design with a straightforward, minimalist expression, the PK1 dining chair is brought to life through expert craftsmanship, including the precise weaving of either 55 meters of flag halyard or beautifully crafted woven wicker. The pairing of the organic weaving material with a dynamic steel frame results in exceptional comfort and visual lightness, making this stackable chair perfect for both classic and modern interiors.

Product Details

Title
PK1 Chair
Vendor item no.
PK1
Category
Collection

-

Availability
In stock, For Order
Showroom Location

Chanintr Craft | Thonglor

Monday - Sunday 10:00 AM - 7:00 PM

Get Directions
  • In-stock product(s) can be delivered within 1 week.
PK1 Chair | Image 1
loading
PK1 Chair | Image 2
loading
PK1 Chair | Image 3
loading
PK1 Chair | Image 4
loading
PK1 Chair | Image 5
loading
Poul Kjærholm

Poul Kjærholm

Poul Kjærholm (1929 - 1980), became known for his modern steel, leather and glass furniture. After training as a cabinetmaker, he studied furniture design at the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts in Copenhagen, graduated in 1952. As a lecturer in 1955, succeeding Ole Wanscher as professor in 1976. He remained at the Academy until his death in 1980, influencing through his work and teaching both within and outside the Academy. His furniture is represented in many international museums. His awards include the Lunning Award in 1958, the Eckersberg Medal in 1960, and multiple ID Prizes.