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Fiber Bar + Counter Stool Upholstered With Backrest: Tube Base
by
Muuto & Iskos-Berlin
Select a Fiber Stool
Counter: Black Silk Leather + Black Base: $785
Counter: Cognac Silk Leather + Oak Base: $785
Counter: Remix: $577
Counter: Steelcut: $619
Counter: Steelcut Trio: $619
Counter: Clara 2: $619
Counter: Canvas: $619
Counter: Hallingdal: $649
Counter: Divina: $649
Counter: Divina MD: $649
Counter: Divina Melange: $649
Counter: Wooly: $577
Counter: Parotega: $649
Counter: Prescott: $745
Counter: Silk Leather: $835
Counter: Elmosoft: $835
Bar: Remix: $577
Bar: Steelcut: $619
Bar: Steelcut Trio: $619
Bar: Clara 2: $619
Bar: Canvas: $619
Bar: Hallingdal: $649
Bar: Divina: $649
Bar: Divina MD: $649
Bar: Divina Melange: $649
Bar: Wooly: $577
Bar: Parotega: $649
Bar: Prescott: $745
Bar: Silk Leather: $835
Bar: Elmosoft: $835
$577 - $835
+ Cart
DESCRIPTION

With its rich leather overlay, Fiber's barstool is an elevated riff on Nordic heritage molded seating. Design duo Iskos-Berlin also embody an eco-friendly stance by utilizing a completely recyclable composite made with 25 percent wood fiber for the underlying seat. Assuring hours of contented sitting, the low backrest offers added support for extra comfort. With a steel tube base finished in sturdy powder coat in a choice of heights, this Fiber variation offers an ultra-refined take on counter seating.

SPECIFICATIONS
SIZE
  • Bar: 38.5" h x 16.75" w x 18.25" d (97.5x44.5x46.5cm)
  • Seat height: 29.5" (75cm)
  • Counter: 34.5" h x 16.75" w x 17.5" d (87.5x42.5x44.5cm)
  • Seat height: 25.5" (65cm)
MATERIAL
  • Fabric or leather upholstery, wood/plastic composition with 25% wood fibers, steel
PACKAGING
  • Branded box
SHIPPING INFO
ABOUT THE BRAND: MUUTO

MUUTO

”We give the designers the freedom to create new designs,” says Muuto co-founder Peter Bonnén. Inspired by the Finnish word “muutos” that alludes to having a new perspective, the company aspires to update Scandinavian tradition for a new generation. By giving free reign to the brightest design talent in Sweden, Norway, Finland and Denmark, there’s the breathing room to conjure a new take on a chair, vase or a lamp, Peter says. “The road to success for modern Scandinavian design lies in a strong belief in the best designers of our time.”

Peter and co-founder Kristian Byrge, who originally trained in economics and management respectively, might not have seemed destined to helm a new-influencer design firm. But their passion for all things design and and the distinctive style they dub “New Nordic” has brought global acclaim in just a few short years. “This gives the Muuto designs great diversity and character and further links them to the Nordic heritage—a heritage Muuto is proud of and that all the designers carry with them as part of their professional luggage”, says Kristian.

 

ABOUT THE DESIGNER: ISKOS-BERLIN

ISKOS-BERLIN

“One of the biggest challenges for a designer,” notes Boris Berlin of Iskos-Berlin, “is to create quiet objects that don’t intrude with their egocentricity, don’t compete with the surroundings or the architecture, but still carry a strong identity and are easy to recognize and remember.” With design partner Aleksej Iskos, the duo’s Copenhagen-based studio has gained international renown for its furniture, industrial and graphic design. Leningrad-born, Boris previously founded much-lauded Komplot Design, where Ukraine native Aleksej was employed as a longtime assistant. Collaborating with some of the world’s most prestigious manufacturers, Iskos-Berlin’s work has been featured in museums around the world and at both MoMA and the Danish Design Museum.

The partners say their aim is for a sharper and more precise take on design with an emphasis on delving into new technologies and materials. Likening their process to the art of storytelling, they admit that the narrative of a product may be complex but, in the end, the clearer the story is, the more likely people are to understand it. As to finding inspiration, Aleksej says it comes from everywhere. “From the beauty of nature in all its shapes, constructions and materials, to industrial processes,” he says.  “In addition to art and literature and, not least of all, meeting with interesting people.”