Barret Sofa by Flexform Mood
Designed by Roberto Lazzeroni for Flexform Mood.
Barret sofa has striking proportions and depth, a sumptuous, dramatic presence resting firmly on the floor.
The inner structure is in wood, with soft goose-down padding for the back, seat and throw cushions.
For a wide range of possible compositions, where the terminal chaise lounge element provides the ideal configuration. The grosgrain cushion borders reflect painstaking attention to detail.SHOW MORE SHOW LESS
|Lead time:||12+ weeks|
|Delivery:||More info on delivery|
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The Flexform MOOD collection operates in an area of classic-contemporary tastes. It is a world with affinities to that of Flexform in terms of quality and elegance, but with more eclectic, multilingual stylist research, capable of inserting codes from the past through a process of simplification.
Mood shifts between retro and Deco, removing embellishments and stylistic redundancy through careful deployment of an aesthetic of subtraction. The refinement of the details, the fabrics, the finely crafted natural wood is a constant presence, throughout the collection. Mood plays with the forms of memory.
The fabrics conserve a range of warm tones, with bright colorful accents. The Mood world takes its inspiration from the beautiful furnishings produced in Europe during the last century, reinterpreted to update the image of sofas, armchairs, tables, beds, lamps.
The wide range of types (sofas, armchairs, chairs, ottomans, chaises longues, credenzas, wardrobe cabinets, chests of drawers, tables, end tables, beds, lamps) makes Mood an ideal choice for the residential and contract markets, hotels and lounges.
Mood products are found today in elegant public and private spaces all over the world, from a penthouse in Singapore to the halls of hotels in Hamburg or Phuket.
About the designer
Roberto Lazzeroni was born in Pisa, the town where he has chosen to live and to work. His professional training is the result of studies – Art and Architecture in Florence.
Talking about his own projects, Lazzeroni uses the expression of “sentimental design”; it is indeed easy, even for an untrained eye, to see the tension between past and future in this works.