Brabo Lounge Seating

Designed by Vincent Van Duysen for Geiger, 2013

Named after a Dutch folk hero celebrated in Van Duysen’s hometown of Antwerp, the Brabo Lounge Family deftly blends fine materials including wood, metal, and leather and fabric upholstery to form a timeless collection of seating offerings. Available in a settee, a three-seat sofa, and a club chair—all of which can be upholstered in fabric or leather—the Brabo Lounge Family comes in solid ash or solid walnut, in a wide range of finishes, with an option for chrome, satin chrome, or brass detailing.

Brabo Club Chair shown in Ivory/MCL Leather, White Ash veneer/Satin Chrome frame (as shown).

Brabo Sofa shown in Cloud/Claire from Place Textiles, Ivory/MCL Leather arms and back, White Ash veneer/Satin Chrome frame (left).

Nelson X-Leg Table

Designed by George Nelson, 1950

The X-Leg Table is the basic expression of what a table should be. Designed by George Nelson to serve dining, working, and entertaining settings in equal measure, the table similarly welcomes a variety of seating styles—from a formal piece by Ward Bennett to a bright and poppy Eames Shell Chair. Highly adaptable, the table comes in two laminates and three surface veneers, including walnut, white ash, and santos palisander, all of which sit atop sturdy chrome legs, available in trivalent chrome, white, or black. Adjustable glides adapt to uneven floor surfaces.

Nelson X-Leg Table shown in White laminate top with White Ash veneer edge, White base (as shown).

Nelson X-Leg Table shown in Walnut veneer top, with Trivalent Chrome base (left).

Sled Base Storage

Designed by Ward Bennett for Geiger, 1963

Ward Bennett was not concerned with what was trendy, and instead, he focused on function, comfort, and craftsmanship. As a result, designs like his Sled Base Storage Group remain relevant for today’s work and living spaces. These modular storage solutions vary from single-component pedestals to assemblages containing up to four units—all with a variety of finish options, cabinet or drawer configurations, and inserts. Single and double units are available with casters for mobility.

Sled Base Credenza shown in White Ash Veneer, Satin Chrome drawer pulls.

Nelson Thin Edge Group

Designed by George Nelson, 1946

These finely detailed cabinets, chests, and miniature chests represent yet another evolution in George Nelson’s thinking about storage. In 1952, Nelson developed a series of customizable pieces in rosewood, called the Rosewood Group. As the veneer range expanded and design details were standardized, the collection was again renamed, in 1958, this time after the feature that gives them their unique aesthetic quality: the thin edge that frames the doors and drawers. This classic piece has been reissued and updated to employ environmentally sustainable veneers and finishing processes—without compromising the original design—using renewable woods like santos palisander, an option that honors and shares the rich personality and deep grain of rosewood.

Nelson Thin Edge Buffet shown in Santos Palisander veneer, Polished Aluminum base (as shown).

Nelson Thin Edge Cabinet shown in Santos Palisander veneer, Polished Aluminum base (left).

Eames Executive Chair

Designed by Charles and Ray Eames, 1958

Originally designed in 1960 for the lobby of the Time & Life Building, in New York City, this inviting chair exemplifies Charles Eames’ belief that “the details are not details; they make the product.” Generously sized and amply cushioned, the seating features the highest-quality materials: an aluminum base and frame, finely detailed upholstery accented with covered buttons, and edge details typical of traditional fine furniture. Now available in new finish and material options, the chair still boasts a tilt-swivel base, adjustable height, and glides or casters, effortlessly merging function and comfort.

Eames Executive Chair shown in Black/MCL Leather, Graphite frame (as shown).

Eames Executive Chair shown in Black/MCL Leather, Polished Aluminum frame (left).

Tuxedo Component Lounge Sofa

Designed by BassamFellows for Geiger, 2011

Marrying the flexibility and functionality of sectional seating with the elegance of a highly tailored sofa, BassamFellows’ Tuxedo Component Lounge is built on a series of simple base elements from which a full array of configurations is possible. Its modular grid allows for endless variation: seat, back, corner, and arm units can be coupled with single-, double-, or triple-base platforms. Quilted seat and back cushions provide handcrafted detail and a softly textured surface, and a non-quilted version is available for those who prefer a more minimal profile.

Tuxedo Component Lounge Sofa Quilted shown in White/Black/Lanalux by Alexander Girard.

AGL Table Group

Designed by Leon Ransmeier, 2012

American designer Leon Ransmeier brings grace and utility to an everyday form with the AGL Table Group—an infinitely versatile design that fits seamlessly into home or office. Named for the aeronautical term “above ground level,” which describes an airborne aircraft’s position in relation to the ground, the design is founded on proximity, sociability, and comfort. AGL is available in nine sizes, each 28.5 inches high, and comes in a range of surface options, including veneer, Formcoat, and natural stone.

AGL Table shown in Wisconsin Black marble top/Black base, Georgia Grey marble top/White base, Santos Palisander veneer top/Polished Aluminum base, White Formcoat top/White base (as shown).

AGL Table shown in White Ash veneer, White understructure, White base (left).

Landmark Chair

Designed by Ward Bennett for Geiger, 1964

Stately and confident, the Landmark Chair celebrates designer Ward Bennett’s commitment to all things natural: woods, fabrics, rattans, and cane. Carved from solid ash hardwood, the chair’s classic English form is graciously scaled and dressed in painstakingly detailed French upholstery. True to the designer’s original intent, Landmark is available in both standard-height and low-arm versions. Several upholstery variations are available, including a revival of the natural caned-back version with a loose seat cushion.

Landmark Chair shown in Latte/Double Beam by Geiger Textiles, White Ash frame.

Domino Storage

Designed by Isay Weinfeld for Geiger, 2013

Most storage units have interiors fitted to decades-old proportions. Recognizing this problem, Brazilian architect Isay Weinfeld set about creating a smartly edited array of modules that efficiently answer all of today’s needs. “We emptied our office cupboards, put everything on the floor, and asked ourselves, ‘What are the ideal sizes to store these things?’ The printers, the binders, the pencils, even the wastebins,” he says. Domino is finished on all sides and can serve as a divider between a living and dining room as well as in an open plan office and is available in 26-inch and 40-inch heights, two-, three-, or four-units wide, and in six formatting options. Finish options include walnut, santos palisander, and ebony, with chrome or satin chrome trim and a solid white ash interior.

Domino Storage shown in Santos Palisander veneer, Chrome base

Eames Storage Unit

Designed by Charles and Ray Eames, 1950

These practical storage units are emblematic of the utility and grace Charles and Ray Eames brought to everyday design solutions. A result of work they exhibited in 1949 at the Detroit Institute of Arts, the defined grid of shelving, drawers, and case units provides a forthright and modular response to the endless need for storage and workspace. Perforated panels and cross-supports ensure lightness and stability, and a selection of decorative options—from color-blocked, hardboard panels to molded plywood doors—adds liveliness and spirit. Available in an array of sizes and configurations, the adaptable pieces provide the right level of storage space for a wide range of work environments.

Eames Storage Unit 200 Series 2 Wide shown in Multi-color surface, Black frame.

Nelson Swag Leg Desk

Designed by George Nelson, 1958

This collection was born of George Nelson’s desire to create a piece of furniture with a sculpted leg, and he had very specific ideas about how that leg would take its form. He wanted the base to be gracefully curved, crafted from metal, machine formed, and prefinished, as well as easily assembled and disassembled so it could be shipped conveniently and made more affordable. Swaging, the use of pressure to taper and bend metal tubes, proved to be the smartest method for producing these legs—and it is this process that lends its name to Nelson’s distinctive desk. With modest proportions, molded drawers to manage clutter, and a hint of color, the desk makes efficient use of space in any work area.

Nelson Swag leg Desk shown in White laminate top, Walnut frame, color dividers, Chrome base.

Medici Chair

Designed by Konstantin Grcic for Mattiazzi, 2012

The low-slung Medici Chair has generous dimensions and armrests that beckon you to recline and relax. A modern interpretation of the classic Adirondack chair, Konstantin Grcic’s Medici Chair capitalizes on the raw simplicity of the material and the master craftsmanship at Mattiazzi. Fashioned only from three-quarter-inch-thick planks, the chair is finished using a proprietary heat-treating and hand-oiling process that protects it from the elements. A supporting table and wing-shaped ottoman round out the family and provide numerous options for outdoor lounge settings. Medici is available in American walnut or Douglas fir—finished in natural or grey, and yellow aniline; thermo-oiled ash is suitable for the outdoors.

Medici Chair Outdoor shown in Natural Thermo-oiled frame.

Nelson Basic Cabinet Series

Designed by George Nelson, 1946

Nelson adapted his ideas about modular storage to a smaller format with his Basic Cabinet Series for Herman Miller, a practical, standardized system that can be combined and adapted to a variety of uses and environments. Available in several veneer options, its versatile combination of doors, drawers, shelves, and cabinets may stand alone or be securely stacked atop another landmark design: the Platform Bench.

Nelson Medium Cabinet shown in Light Brown Walnut veneer.

Steelwood Family

Designed by Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec for Magis, 2008

Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec’s Steelwood Family marries the warmth of wood with the strength of steel to create a simply constructed, highly adaptable group of furnishings. “We wanted something that would appeal to everyone—men, women, rich, poor—one that would say to people, ‘I am a well-constructed, beautiful object, one that will last a long time and grow old quite nicely with you,’” says Ronan.

Made of painted or varnished solid beech, painted steel, and high-pressure laminate tabletops—all held together with metal bolts, making for easy disassembly—Steelwood offers approachable seating and storage options, work surfaces, and accessories that work seamlessly in any setting.

Steelwood Table, Chair, Stool, Shelving System, Coat Stand shown in Beech frame, White joints (as shown).

Steelwood Chair shown in Beech frame, White joints (left).