French midcentury steel, black "faux-bamboo" leather daybed


Jacques Adnet


P
reference ZC28

French midcentury steel, black "faux-bamboo" leather daybed, Jacques Adnet

unforget says

A black steel structure daybed by Jacques Adnet. The structure is covered by black leather saddle stiched. Bronze rings giving an impression of bamboo (faux bamboo) decorated the whole. Please note that the mattress and the photographed cushions are not included in the price of the item. The client is responsible for having this set manufactured by an upholsterer.

technical
Designer: Jacques Adnet
Manufacturer: Compagnie Des Arts Français
Date of manufacture: circa 1950
Dimensions:
H 32.29 in. x W 78.75 in. x D 35.44 in.
H 82 cm x W 200 cm x D 90 cm
Seat height: 15.75 in. (40 cm)

Jacques Adnet
French midcentury steel, black "faux-bamboo" leather daybed
REF ZC28
 
 
 
Photos copyright Ludovic Vandenweghe for Unforget.eu


Jacques Adnet

 

Jacques Edouard Jules Adnet was born in Châtillon-Coligny France in 1900 and died in the 16tharrondissement of Paris in 1984.

Architect and decorator, he begins his exceptional career with his twin brother, Jean and later joins Maurice Dufrène before taking direction of “La compagnie des Arts français” founded in 1919 by Süe and Mare.

 

La “compagnie des Arts Français”, before the arrival of Adnet was a “traditional” oriented company … Adnet converts it into a much more modernist society and surrounds itself with many artists such as Dufy, Léger, Pascin, Chagall and numerous decorators, Jourdain, Charlotte Perriand, René Gabriel, Alexandre Noll, Serge Mouille et Paul Jouve.

During the thirties, Adnet starts to work with glass and metal.He designs a lot of piece of furniture and accessories, Side tables, Coat racks, chairs, desks… In 1950 Hermes hire him to design a beautiful mirror with leather belts, Adnet is particularly well known for his metal creations covered with leather finished and sellier stitching. Adnet’s designs are synonymous with comfort and elegance and remain today an incredible modernity.

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