Wall mirror, formed by the manual assembly of cutouts of different shapes in colorful acrylic mirror, laser-cut, hand-finished on their edges and connected by nylon ties. The aluminum support keeps it away from the wall. Mirror available in 2 sizes, configurable either vertically or horizontally, with special aluminum wall mount. Reflective sheets of Coloreflex methacrylate in the colors of the collection, laser-cut, joined by nylon straps.
Adapté par Charlotte Perriand en 1984
Table glace claire pieds chromés barre laquée
A series of tables and low tables, square and rectangular, with legs in chrome steel and painted frame available in the different colours of Le Corbusier’s original palette. The original table, designed by three masters of architecture, was presented as a desk in “l’Equipement Intérieur d’une Habitation” at the Salon d’Automne in Paris in 1929. Charlotte Perriand revisited the original design in 1984, producing solutions capable of offering different versions that meet today’s practical requirements. Cassina reissued it in 1985.
A series of small round tables, created in 2014 masterfully designed by Piero Lissoni. The tables come in a high or low version, with diff erent sized tops, which also include two sizes for a small dining table. The 9 tables adapt, like understated and elegant accessories, to a range of furnishing situations, thanks to the wide assortment of materials in perfect harmony with the finishes of the Cassina collection. They include solid dyed black wood or Canaletto walnut, three types of marble, Carrara white, Marquiña black or Carnico grey for the bases and for the tops, or versions with bases in the three types of marble with glass tops in different colours.
The coffee tables come with support in anthracite o mat chestnut brown colours.
Included as one of the tables en forme libre created between 1938 and 1939, the final design was developed in 1952 for the students’ rooms of the Maison du Mexique at the Cité Universitaire Internationale in Paris. With a frame designed to be as compact as possible, the tables could be juxtaposed to create larger, symmetrical units. In 1952, the wooden legs were replaced by triangular-section bent metal. In 1956, the lowlevel version was created for the Galerie Steph Simon in Paris. The generous depth of the wooden table-top, available in solid wood, as well as with a gloss or matte finish, resonates with rare beauty. Meanwhile, form follows function in the edges form, reflecting the size of the human hand. New dining versions are added for 5 or 6 people, a new bar version and two new heights for the low tables. In addition, a number of new finishes enhance further the potential for these tables to work together and serve new purposes.
This stool/low table was created for the children’s rooms in the Unité d’Habitation in Nantes Rezé. Designed using the poetics of the objet trouvé, dear to Le Corbusier in the latter part of his life, this piece is now available with a number of added details compared to the original in the Cassina collection. Developed after the first design for the Tabouret Cabanon in 1952, whose main face measured 43cm x 43cm, this piece was a precursor to the 43cm x 33cm Tabouret du Brésil, the main difference being that its joints were less complex. The other two versions are characterised by dovetail joints while this version privileges simple right-angles. The different faces, in open-pore varnished oak, is available in two of the Corbusier palette colours: ultramarine blue and brown. The rectangular slots each side, featuring unrounded corners, are used for lifting and moving the stool.
This collection of objects, inspired by the pictorial works of Le Corbusier and designed by Jaime Hayon, now comes in a wider range of finishes. As well as the original black stained solid ashwood, in which it was presented in 2015, five new finishes are now also available: open pore petroleum stained, amaranth stained, mud stained ashwood, pearl grey stained ashwood and matt American walnut.
The low table, with its sculpted and visibly dynamic form, was designed by Charlotte Perriand in 1985 on occasion of a retrospective dedicated to her at the Musée des Arts Décoratifs in Paris. Cassina re-released it in 2009, only producing it in the black lacquered wood finish. Today the table is enjoying a second life thanks to the introduction of new lacquered finishes in glossy colours: China red, marron glacé and black, which give it a youthful feel that is highly practical in modern spaces.
LC14 01 Tabouret stool Cabanon
Designed in 1952 for the Cabanon, a hut built by Le Corbusier on the French Riviera, where alongside the many fi xed furnishings, the furniture was all conceived as boxes. This stool is Spartan and yet at the same time sophisticated due to its dovetail joints that highlight the connections between the solid wood surfaces. The oblong hole on each side makes Tabouret very easy to handle.
Made in natural-coloured solid chestnut wood.
LC14 02 Tabouret stool Maison du Brésil
Designed by Le Corbusier in 1959 for the Maison du Brésil at the Cité International Universitaire de Paris. The oblong openings on the two main sides make it easy to move the stool, which can be positioned either horizontally or vertically. The exclusive system of dovetail joints on the corners shows off the precision and skill of Cassina in working solid wood.
System of five occasional tables. Structure in opaque black metal. Table tops, triangular in shape with rounded corners, are lacquered in the colours: red, grey, yellow, green and blue. Versions with tops in natural or stained black oak are also available.
These tables were designed in 1951 for the university rooms in the city of Antony near Parigi but were never actually put into production. The multi-coloured nesting tables can be put together in many di?erent ways, and thanks to their organic shapes, they are also well-suited to make the most of any space, however you position
The high stool (Méribel) takes its name from the Méribel chalet in France, where Charlotte Perriand had a house and where she reinterpreted the local architecture over the years. Marked by three “cut-fi nished” legs. The low version of the stool (Berger) draws inspiration from the stools used by shepherds and hence its name. Marked by three turned legs. Both versions come in solid wood with a natural oak, dyed black and natural Canaletto walnut finish. The use of solid wood conveys a pleasant sense of softness, with continuous grain between the top and the edge, and a depth of surfaces that traces infinite authentic variations on each piece.
Charlotte Perriand designed this stackable low table in 1953 for the Tokyo home of her husband Jacques Martin (J.M.), the head of Air France in Japan. It can be used in a number of ways: as an occasional table close to a sofa, or a low table combined with small tabourets Berger stools. It belongs to that group of rare objects that adapt to diversifi ed uses that become evident in time. This makeover sought to give body to this object, embellishing it with a very intricate working of the saddleleather. The structure is in moulded glassreinforced plastic, onto which the saddle-leather is then sewn and fi tted, all procedures carried out strictly by hand just like saddle making. The saddle-leather upholstery comes in a wide range of colours with matching stitching and edging.
Sìège salle de bains
In its present-day configuration, the stool has a chrome steel trivalent frame and many different versions for the seat: from cream coloured towelling to saddle leather – available in a wide range of colours – to the classic Indian cane seat. The original design, conceived by Charlotte Perriand in 1927 for her apartment in Paris, was presented with a tubular metal frame and seat in woven Indian cane. Cassina included it in the collection in 1973.
Unité de Camping Roquebrune-Cap-Martin
A coat stand in oak with matte black back and solid oak knobs in matte white, black, red, green and blue.
Le Corbusier developed the Portemanteau project for the fi rst time for the Cabanon. This re-edition is the 1957 model designed for the Unités de Camping. In harmony with the many colours of these minimal spaces, which feature all the commodities of a cruise cabin, even the coat rack is coloured. Elements in solid oak resembling mushrooms in matte white, black, red, green and blue are placed at diff erent heights, based upon Modulor visual measures, on an oak panel in matte black.