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Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery
Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's - Spirit Gallery

Dutch Oak Art Deco Armchairs by Bas Van Pelt, 1930's

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A rare pair of armchairs by Dutch designer Bas Van Pelt designed in 1936. The beautifully curve crafted beechwood frame perfectly depicts Bas Van Pelt's unique avant-garde yet minimalist style and workmanship. This model chair can be found in the  Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam  (Municipal Museum Amsterdam) and its corresponding website. 

 

Additional Information
Creator: Bas Van Pelt
Origin: Netherlands
In the style of: Art Deco
Date of Manufacture: 1936
Materials and techniques:  
- Curved beechwood frame
- Woven rope backrest and seat
Condition: Good
Wear: The raffia shows signs of wear around the edges and to the the seat consistent with age and use
Dimensions: Height: 74 cm I Width: 60 cm I Depth 66 cm 
Weight: 10 kg    
Number of items: 2
 
About Bas Van Pelt
Bas Van Pelt was a interior and furniture designer whose work is marked by a clean, modernist aesthetic inspired by the Amsterdam School and designers such as Hendrik Wouda (1885-1946) and Jan Muntendam (1882-1938). Active in the resistance during the Second World War, Van Pelt was imprisoned in a concentration camp and died shortly after it was liberated.