corbusier sofa

Revealing the Corbusier sofa series

If you're like most home owners, you take great pride in your space. You want it to be stylish and comfortable, without breaking the bank. That's where the corbusier sofa comes in. This versatile piece is perfect for any room, and it won't leave you with a hole in your wallet. Plus, the corbusier sofa is incredibly comfortable, thanks to its soft fabric and cushions. So why not add one to your space today? You won't regret it!

corbusier sofa

Le Corbusier
Swiss-born Charles-Édouard Jeanneret, best known by his adopted name Le Corbusier, was a largely influential architect, designer, painter, urban planner and writer whose career was nearly five decades. A trailblazer of progress-minded ultramodern architecture, Le Corbusier sought to put a rational order on the chaos of the world through design. He rejected the lavish architectural garnishment and developed a style that was known as brutalism, creating structures with essential geometric forms that were made of industrial stuff like as steel and reinforced concrete. Le Corbusier believed that pure, well- designed spaces could offer a lesson in how little is demanded to achieve happiness. To convey this notion, the architect prioritized ultramodern, open interiors and emphasized light, rational designs. His architecture and interior designs share a clear idea of space and structural order, highlighting the beauty in harmony, proportion and simplicity.

corbusier sofa


Original Corbusier sofa [LC2 Sofa and LC3 Sofa]
The LC2 and LC3 were designed in 1928 by Le Corbusier; his cousin and coworker Pierre Jeanneret; and Charlotte Perriand. They are produced by Cassina from 1965 to moment. This original retains its Cassina sticker tag to the lower frame, original Cassina repeat emblem fabric under the seat cushions, Cassina fabric tag to cushions and embossed autographs on the frame. In case you're upset about buying a fake-this one is autographed in every which way possible. This elegant and sophisticated LC2 lounge by Le Corbusier for Cassina would work great in a Mid-Century Modern, Bauhaus, Scandanavian Modern or Danish ultramodern home or penthouse but could also look amazing in a contemporary or Post-Modern room. Also consider mixing it up in a Traditional, Classical or Art Deco room with a bit of pairing with other furniture pieces. Would also be an apt choice in a commercial design such as a hotel lobby lounge or members club, creative design studio or high- rise office building. Read more here and here!

Features of the Corbusier sofa
Fauteuil Grand Confort (LC3), petit modèle (LC2) Armchair, two-and three-sofa couches and pouf with polished chrome or painted metal frame in the LC color palette. Separate cushions upholstered in fabric or leather. LC2 is an ageless model, which has made design history. Designed in 1928 and displayed at the Salon d’Automne in Paris in 1929, it's the archetypal armchair in the new and ultramodern concept of furnishings understood as “domestic equipment”, re-issued by Cassina and produced officially since 1965. The separation of the metal frame and the cocoons expresses a rationalist approach to industrial productions. It also has a multi-density composite foam cushion with down wrap and Nickel-plated steel glides.

 

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Where can you use the Corbusier sofa?
The Corbusier sofa is definitely an indoor item. You won’t want to mess with the fine leather and steel frame, by leaving it outdoors to the exposure of the elements. You could place it in your living room, office reception, lounge; and wherever its style would be appreciated.

What can you pair the Corbusier sofa with?
You could add a coffee table to break up the smooth, featureless back of the Corbusier sofa. If your sofa is not isolated in the room, you can place a table between the wall and sofa to add another dimension to the piece. Place accessories of different heights on the wood or glass top to keep the Corbusier sofa from looking too angular against the painted wall. Match the scale of the coffee table to that of the lounge. Look for wood and painted styles in differing tones to help them from blending into one big blob of color at the center of the room. Accessories similar as rugs, plants and lights can help to frame the Corbusier sofa in a graphic way.

lc3 sofa


Cleaning the Corbusier sofa


Vacuum or wipe any dirt off
First of all, physically remove any dirt or smut from the face of your Corbusier sofa. This will avoid it from being inadvertently rubbed into the sofa when you’re wiping it down with the cleaning agent. A good option then is to use the soft brush attachment on the vacuum cleaner to avoid scrapes. But if you don’t have a vacuum cleaner, a dry microfiber fabric would also do the trick-and is important for Step 3 too!

Prepare a cleaning solution using house products
When it comes to choosing the right cleaner or cleaner for your Corbusier sofa, the main rule of thumb is ‘the gentler, the better’. A few options work well here, and many are household stuff readily available in your toilet or closet! A mild PH- balanced soap (like Dove) is the very smart choice for cleaning leather-either in bar form or by mixing a few drops into some warm water for a very diluted mixture. For a DIY approach, a simple dilution of 50:50 white vinegar and water can do the magic. This is an effective, yet gentle stain remover for many types of upholstery and leather is no exception. Finally, saddle detergents, or soaps specifically made for leather, are an option, but they also run the danger of darkening or hardening the skin of your sofa.

Test it on a small portion of the Corbusier sofa
Whichever option you choose, try using it on a small portion of the Corbusier sofa first- preferably a place that isn’t too visible. Apply a small measure, and let it dry out to guarantee that it looks the way you want it to and there isn’t discoloration.

Clean the Corbusier sofa with a microfiber cloth
Now we get to it! You’ll need two soft microfiber fabrics, one for cleaning the corbusier sofa and one for drying it. First, dip one of the pieces of cloth into the cleaning liquid and squeeze it out-it should be damp, and not dripping wet. However, dampen the cloth and swipe it across the face of the soap, If you ’re using bar soap. Now, working from top to bottom, rub the cloth gently but firmly along its surface, taking care to go into the corners. Continue to rinse the cloth in the cleaning liquid as and when you need it. Once you’re done, use the second cloth, and gently buff the corbusier sofa for a lovely polish. There’s no need to rinse the soap or cleaning agent out, but it’s critical to completely dry the sofa to guarantee there’s no danger of mildew or mold.

Apply a leather conditioner
To keep your leather corbusier sofa in tip-top condition, use leather cream or conditioner to restore moistness and suppleness. This is advised to be used every 6 to 12 months, though it’s also best to check the care tag on your sofa’s upholstery to find the appropriate option.

Deal with stains immediately
It’s always appropriate for stains to be dealt with right away- blot up spilled water, food, oil or essay as soon as you can before it has time to set. Rubbing alcohol can be meticulously used to lift ink stains, and baking soda works well on grease marks.

Polish the metal frames
Dust the metal frame regularly and make sure it's always dry. Every once in a while, you could also polish it; to restore its shine. Finally, avoid using sharp objects to clean or scratch the frame of the corbusier sofa

corbu sofa


If you are in the market for a unique and stylish piece of furniture, you may want to consider purchasing a le corbusier sofa. This iconic design is sure to turn heads and make a statement in any room. Plus, thanks to our competitive prices and easy ordering process, it’s easier than ever to add one of these sofas to your home décor. So what are you waiting for? Click here, to see what we have and place your order now!

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Le corbusier
Swiss-born Architect and designer, Charles-Édouard Jeanneret; best known by his adopted name Le Corbusier, was a largely influential architect, designer, painter, urban planner and writer whose career was nearly five decades. A trailblazer of progress-minded ultramodern architecture, Le Corbusier sought to put a rational order on the chaos of the world through design. He rejected the lavish architectural garnishment and developed a style that was known as brutalism, creating structures with essential geometric forms that were made of industrial stuff like as steel and reinforced concrete. Le Corbusier believed that pure, well- designed spaces could offer a lesson in how little is demanded to achieve happiness. To convey this notion, the architect prioritized ultramodern, open interiors and emphasized light, rational designs.

Le corbusier chair
This is another creation of Le Corbusier [also known as LC1], and we also have this in stock here.

Corbusier
Swiss-born Charles-Édouard Jeanneret, best known by his adopted name Le Corbusier, was a largely influential architect, designer, painter, urban planner and writer whose career was nearly five decades. A trailblazer of progress-minded ultramodern architecture, Le Corbusier sought to put a rational order on the chaos of the world through design.

Corbu chair
This is another creation of Le Corbusier [also known as LC1], and we also have this in stock here.

Corbusier chair
This is another creation of Le Corbusier [also known as LC1], and we also have this in stock here.

Le corbusier architecture
He pioneered the residential architectural style called Dom-Ino. The name refers to the Latin word domus [for house].

Le corbusier furniture
His furniture company was a vintage furniture line. The furniture collection was launched in 1928 at the Salon d‘Autumne in Paris.

Cassina sofa
The LC2 and LC3 were designed in 1928 by Le Corbusier; his cousin and coworker Pierre Jeanneret; and Charlotte Perriand. They are produced by Cassina from 1965 to moment. This original retains its Cassina sticker tag to the lower frame, original Cassina repeat emblem fabric under the seat cushions, Cassina fabric tag to cushions and embossed autographs on the frame.

Le corbusier lounge chair
This is another creation of Le Corbusier [also known as LC4], and we also have this in stock here.

Lecorbusier
The Swiss-born Architect and designer Charles-Édouard Jeanneret, also known as Le Corbusier, was a largely influential architect, designer, painter, urban planner and writer whose career was nearly five decades. A trailblazer of progress-minded ultramodern architecture, Le Corbusier sought to put a rational order on the chaos of the world through design. He rejected the lavish architectural garnishment and developed a style that was known as brutalism, creating structures with essential geometric forms that were made of industrial stuff like as steel and reinforced concrete.