01 product description
With Juno, plastic chair has come of age. Cast in a single form, it has fluid lines and a light profile, in silhouette and weight. It enjoys all the benefits of simplicity and uniformity but with a clever twist.
Juno brings efficiency and customization together in unique combination. This singular, simple shape available in six colours with closed or open back and arm rests can also be customized with sleek upholstered seat and back rests.
Made for both residential and contract use, indoors and out, Juno is a single-shot moulded plastic chair available in 4 forms: solid back and open back, both with and without arm rests. All forms are available in six colours: white, black, sand, anthracite, orange, yellow. Seat and back rests can be finished in upholstered pads. All variations are stackable to allow for large-scale use and storage.
Designed by James Irvine in collaboration with Arper, Juno is a sleek and minimal chair compatible with home, office and outdoor environments. For 2014, Arper will begin fabrication of this contemporary design in a new plastic that has been fortified by fiberglass, lending a sturdiness to its clean form. A newly engineered linking system makes Juno ideal for stacking and stowing. Juno’s alluring silhouette is available with optional armrests and open or closed backrests.
Interior Innovation Award 2014
Red Dot Product design Award 2013
Design Guild Mark Award 2013
03 TagsArper Articles, Arper Products, fairs, James Irvine Articles, James Irvine Products, Salone del Mobile 2012
04 Articles about Arper and James Irvine
An open space for Milan high in the sky› To the article
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What happens if fashion and furniture embark on a relationship? We’ve made a few matches for you from among the novelties at the Milan Salone and the catwalk couture for the coming winter season. All just coincidence?› To the article
Lively, spontaneous, Brazilian
The “Lina Bo Bardi: Together” exhibition at Deutsches Architektur Zentrum (DAZ) in Berlin focuses on an architect who came to fame as a passionate champion of subsidized building in Brazil. Yet she remained an outsider at the “Escola Paulista”.› To the article