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 Tree-trunk bench for Droog by Jurgen Bey 
 Tree-trunk bench for Droog by Jurgen Bey 

Tree-trunk bench

by Jurgen Bey

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€ 12.500,00
* € 10.330,58 outside the EU

Description

A fallen tree can serve as a seat. The addition of bronze classical chair backs makes it a proper piece of furniture, a crossing between nature and culture. Jurgen Bey makes clear that it is ridiculous to transport trees when they are locally available. Therefore only the chair backs are for sale.

Specifications

Year: 1999
Brand: Droog
Material: 3 bronze casts of chair backs
Product Size: various sizes (set of 3)
Package Size : 73.00 x 41.00 x 17.00
Package Weight : 48.00kg

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Neue Pinakothek Die Neue Sammlung - The International Design Museum (Munich, Germany)
High Museum of Art (Atlanta, USA)
Centraal Museum (Utrecht, The Netherlands)
Jurgen Bey
Droog’s collaboration with Dutch designer Jurgen Bey started in the early nineties and resulted in the design of, amongst others, Kokon furniture, Tree-trunk bench and St. Petersburg chair for the Droog collection.
 
Born in Soest, the Netherlands in 1965, Jurgen Bey is one of the most renowned Dutch designers. He studied at the Design Academy Eindhoven and has since run studios independently or in collaboration with others, while teaching at the Design Academy Eindhoven in previous years, and currently, at the Royal College of Art in London. Bey’s work includes product, furniture, interior and public space design, and is produced by his studio, or by companies such as Droog, Royal Tichelaar Makkum, and Moooi. Bey is known as a critical designer, driven to understand the world and to question it in a unique manner. He has been awarded the 2005 Prins Bernard Cultuurfonds Award, the 2005 Harrie Tillie Award from Stedelijk Museum, Roermond and the Interior Award 2003 from Lensvelt/de Architect, for his meeting room for the Interpolis company.
 
In 2002 Bey formed Studio Makkink & Bey with Rianne Makkink. Working together and supported by a design team, they analyze content and search for the relation of things and their users. In their words, “town planning, architecture and landscape architecture are indissolubly connected to products and can be in symbiosis; the lamp has influenced architecture and the built home the products for the interior.”