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Elephant Chaise Lounge
Karimoku New Standard & Christian Haas
Select an Elephant
Right Corner: Upholstery Group 1: $3,035
Right Corner: Upholstery Group 2: $2,960
Right Corner: Upholstery Group 3: $2,995
Right Corner: Upholstery Group 4: $3,025
Right Corner: Upholstery Group 5: $3,085
Right Corner: Upholstery Group 6: $3,245
Right Corner: Upholstery Group 7: $3,385
Left Corner: Upholstery Group 1: $3,035
Left Corner: Upholstery Group 2: $2,960
Left Corner: Upholstery Group 3: $2,995
Left Corner: Upholstery Group 4: $3,025
Left Corner: Upholstery Group 5: $3,085
Left Corner: Upholstery Group 6: $3,245
Left Corner: Upholstery Group 7: $3,385
$2,960 - $3,385
+ Cart

More and more, a chaise is an essential seating option and especially in modular collections like Elephant. Designer Christian Haas’ version allows for increased personalization in arranging the seating elements and comes with either a left or right orientation of the signature curved back and armrest. Like the rest of the series, the cushioning is comfortably firm due to durable pocket-spring construction topped with premium foam. Upholstery is a high-performance fabric made from recycled synthetics with an appealing woolly texture while the frame is crafted of Japanese chestnut that is sustainably sourced.

  • 26" h x 33.5" w x 59" d (66x85x150cm)
  • Seat height: 15.25" (39cm)
  • Upholstery color options: Machine, Sycamore, Spindle, Denim, Oxeye, Carotene, Mallards, Blush, Toile, Jetty, Eucalyptus, Bonsai
  • Fabric upholstery, chestnut
  • Branded box


A traditional Japanese maker of wood furniture for 70-odd years, Karimoku turned an exciting new page when it relaunched in 2009 with an international roster of contributing designers as Karimoku New Standard. The reboot was twofold—to create modern pieces using its heritage of Japanese craftsmanship techniques and to revitalize native forests by targeting significantly undervalued hardwoods. That precious resource, from low-diameter chestnut, maple and oak trees, had previously ended up mostly as wood chips for paper pulp.

Meanwhile, the design world was gobsmacked by the company’s splendidly functional, often joyously colored furnishings emanating from its collaborating partners. From European, Scandinavian and Japanese creative talents, they include Swedish studio TAF, the Swiss team Big-Game and cult Dutch design duo Scholten & Baijings. The revived Karimoku concept, termed “high-tech and high-touch” by brand creative director David Glaettli, melds the latest technology with unstinting hand-finishing for a truly collectable array of refreshingly unique standouts.