Reversible Rug by GAN Rugs

Designed by Charlotte Lancelot

Freshness and warmth : the two sides of reversible

A new and complex hand-looming technique, specially developed for this collection, combines threads of different thicknesses and materials, weaving the two finishes of Reversible at the same time: 100% virgin wool on one side, and linen on the other.

While the wool used to create Reversible offers high-quality texture and warmth, the mix of linens is a ‘breath of fresh air’, and feels light and fresh on the feet when temperatures rise.

A brilliant idea that allows your space to adapt to the seasons smoothly and comfortably, naturally.

Composition: 60% Wool + 30% Linen + 10% Cotton

Technique: Hand Loom

Colours: Pink, Yellow and Black


170cm x 240cm

200cm x 300cm



Lead time:Ready to ship
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GAN is an internationally respected and revered rug company, representing an innovative and contemporary outlook on original textile production.

In the 1940s, GAN carried out a respectful revision of traditions and manual work, leading to the extraordinary evolution of crafts worldwide.
This process has materialised over time into a series of collections of great value in terms of design, research, development, and even business ethics.
GAN rugs are handmade by expert artisans using traditional techniques that have been renewed and updated thanks to the creativity of internationally renowned designers, including Patricia Urquiola, Kengo Kuma and Kensaku Oshiro. This has resulted in many international design awards and ongoing recognition as a leader in the sector.
Its application to modular structures and accessories, which allow the user to create complete spaces, has also given rise to new concepts of habitability in contemporary spaces.

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About the designer

Charlotte Lancelot

Charlotte Lancelot was born in Brussels in 1980 and studied at the Escuela Nacional Superior de la Cambre where she qualified in Industrial Design in 2003. She worked with architect and designer Alain Berteau for two years before setting up her own studio, with which she took part in the Milan Satellite Trade Show in 2006.

The same year she was chosen by Wallpaper magazine to organise the Global édit 06 exhibition in the Armani Theatre during Designweek. She has taken part in numerous trade fairs and national exhibition, mainly in the context of the 100% designed in Brussels selection.

In 2007, she participated, together with the Sdesign company, in the creation of the image of Brussels’ new taxis. Since 2007 she has been teaching design at the Instituto de Arquitectura de Interiores de St Luc. In 2010, the Museum of Modern Art, Luxembourg, commissioned her to create a table set. The same year, her work was shown in the “transculturelle” exhibition focusing on new trends, created by Elisabeth Leriche during the Maison et Objet trade fair.

Her work is characterised by emotional attachment to the objects around her. Ecology, aesthetics, modernisation of old techniques and improvements to living conditions are her main concerns.

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