Spanish brand Kettal presents a distinctive furniture range by design’s leading lights.
5 March, 2014
Top image: Park Life
Like an architecture that is in keeping with its surroundings, the Maia collection by Patricia Urquiola has a natural lightness and elegance. The design of the artisan braiding, the sturdiness of the aluminium frame and the new Porotex and chenille fabric collection is a combination that exudes energy. The collection was hailed as one of the most representative designs of our century by Javier Mariscal at Bombay Sapphire.
Cottage by Patricia Urquiola is a place in which to relax in comfort, meditate, rest or simply pass the time in the company of a good book. It is the definitive refuge in which to enjoy the outdoors.
Pavilions by Kettal Studio is a collection of aluminium furniture and pergolas painted with polyester powder. The daybed structures and aluminium pergolas can be personalised and configured with blinds, net curtains, panels and ceilings. The dining armchair comes in aluminium with exterior cord. The dining tables are made of aluminium with customisable matte glass or outdoor ceramic tabletops.
Park Life by Jasper Morrison is a complete family of outdoor furniture whose clean cut profile is adaptable to a wide range of situations. Park Life is lightweight and stacks easily for transport or storage. Its technical sophistication and careful consideration of ergonomics along with attention to aesthetics are all intended to ensure a long life, both structurally and visually.
Village by Jasper Morrison is a chair for all outdoor situations. From a domestic setting to a grand café, the lightweight aluminium structure allows easy handling while the neutral language of its form takes nothing away from the scenery. This chair pays respect to the long-standing codes of metal stacking outdoor chairs while gently refreshing the look.
Bitta by Rodolfo Dordoni is characterised by a combination of aluminium frames, seats of braided polyester and comfortable cushions, and teak and stone for the tabletops. The dense braiding is designed to let the air through, and is reminiscent of the braiding of the ropes used to moor boats, which makes the pieces appear lightweight.
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