Nils Holger Moormann
01 product description
Dresscode is a cabinet which can be erected in the twinkling of an eye without any tools.
Its individual parts can be packed on a minimal size, are very light and easily to transport. Thus the cabinet is mobile and can become your favorite companion for nearly all living and dwelling circumstances.
The robust cabinet sheets, made of compound fabric system, are clambed into a wooden frame. Its inside can be embellished individually with shelves which can be set up in various heights as well as clothes rails. Dresscode is available in two widths.
|600 - 1200 mm|
Description of material/treatment
frame ash untreated panels compound fabric outside red, olive-green, grey inside black or outside/inside white
Nomination for Design Award of the Federal Republic of Germany 2007
iF product design award 2006, gold award
International Design Award Baden-Württemberg 2006, Focus Energy Silver
Nomination for Design Award of the Federal Republic of Germany 2006
interior innovation award cologne 2005, category: Best Material
Good Design Award 2005, The Chicago Athenæum
Nomination for Design Award Switzerland 2005
05 TagsChina, craft, Design Weeks, Event, fairs, Jörg Boner Articles, Jörg Boner Products, Nils Holger Moormann Articles, Nils Holger Moormann Products, Swiss Design, Swissbau, Wood, Young labels
06 Articles about Nils Holger Moormann and Jörg Boner
Cantonal, red, tricky
Moritz Schmid, This Weber and Jörg Boner represent a new generation of Swiss designers, who are beginning to step out from behind the shadows of design heavyweights such as Alfredo Häberli and Hannes Wettstein. A tour of their workshop gives you a great idea of their creative work/output.› To the article
You know the ins and outs of design and architecture? Then take part in our special Stylepark Christmas Contest. Be it chairs, luminaires, or living room accessories – this year there are once again any number of great prizes to be won.› To the article
Twelve adult playgrounds
Crawling into hanging birds’ nests, taking refuge in airy tipis and hiding in modern wooden constructions: Kids aren’t the only ones allowed to play outdoors.› To the article