One Kings Lane

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2 $250.00
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    • Midcentury Mashup

      Eras and nations collide to high-octane effect in this harmony of Scandinavian, French, and Italian designs across the decades. The Osvaldo Borsani lounger, François Monnet occasional table, Charlotte Perriand sconces, and Barbro Nilsson rug are dramatic alone, but together they create a space that’s fresh, dramatic, and memorable.

      Get Inspired:

      Everybody should have something that seems a little out of place—artwork or furniture that shows personality and daring. People underestimate the power of objects that don’t fit into the overall theme or style of a room. Invite the unexpected!

      Courtesy of Wright

      Midcentury Mashup
      • A Modern Moment

        Museum-quality masterpieces mingle in this sculptural medley. Propped atop an Isamu Noguchi dining table is a Jane Centerpiece by Ettore Sottsass, the godfather of the postmodern movement. The iconic Eames Time Life Stool, designed in 1960, sits on an ’80s yellow-footed coffee table by Studio Alchimia. Eero Saarinen’s 1946 black leather Womb Chair beckons from the foreground.

        Get Inspired:

        The secret to a mix that works: Quality goes with quality. Modern designs from different periods can be surprisingly good neighbors as long as they are high-quality pieces.

        Courtesy of Wright

        A Modern Moment
        • A New Angle

          One of a series of coffee tables inspired by blueprints, this edgy table, by contemporary designer Ron Gilad, was specially commissioned for a solo exhibition at Wright. “Gilad distils the linear purity of architectural drawings into a single expression of rigorous geometric clarity,” says Wright. “This table is one of a kind and truly special.”

          Get Inspired:

          One great advantage of midcentury design is that it mixes well with contemporary pieces—like this one.

          Courtesy of Wright

          A New Angle
          • Less as More

            Known for his understated, perfectly proportioned, impeccably crafted creations, Edward Wormley was one of the most thoughtful designers of the 20th century. “He muted personal expression in favor of clean-lined, functional, modern designs,” says Wright.

            Get Inspired:

            “Modernism means freedom—mixing, choosing, changing, embracing both the new and the tried-and-true. That’s the fun of putting together an interior!”

            Courtesy of Wright

            Less as More
            • Seats of Honor

              American architect Davis Allen is proof that the ’80s did not always equal excess. His classic, sophisticated Andover Armchairs, designed in ’83, “defy the colorful, postmodern sensibility of that era, and reveal the influence Scandinavian design had on Allen’s approach to furniture,” says Wright.

              Get Inspired:

              Investing in an icon may feel like a splurge, but you get to live with a masterpiece and a piece of history—and it won’t lose its value once it crosses your threshold.

              Seats of Honor
              • Lounging Legend

                “Le Corbusier is among the most revolutionary and influential designers, and the Lc4 chaise is one of his most iconic designs,” says Wright. “I like this one upholstered in a bold, graphic cowhide— the natural, tactile hide contrasts beautifully with the sleekness of the tubular steel base.” Designed in 1928, the Lc4 still looks shockingly chic and modern more than 80 years later.

                Get Inspired:

                A strong, sculptural statement piece will elevate everything around it, but a clean context is key. Clutter will dilute its impact.

                Courtesy of Wright

                Lounging Legend
                • Star Turn

                  Vladimir Kagan’s revolving book tree is a perfect marriage of substance and style. “The materials are of fantastic quality; the beautifully matched rosewood boards, the travertine base—even the fabric inset is designed by legendary textile designer Jack Lenor Larsen,” says Wright.

                  Get Inspired:

                  An eye-catching aesthetic and an innovative approach are hallmarks of midcentury design. Why settle for blah when functional can be this fabulous?

                  Courtesy of Wright

                  Star Turn

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