Designer: Javier Mariscal
Vondom MOMA Bar Stool designed by Javier Mariscal for the Spanish brand VONDOM.
The MOMA collection is a group of outdoor items. There was an aim to create a new typology of furniture by combining the functions of a flowerpot and an outdoor table, and thus MOMA was born, a collection characterized by its originality and versatile nature.
By asking the question “how do we sit down?” three different versions arose that could be adapted into three different environments:
One for a chill-out scene, Low, completed with a very comfortable pouffe out of the same collection;another to be used when seated in a chair or armchair, Medium; and another for a standing position or when sitting on a stool, High, ideal for the pleasure of enjoying a cup of wine outdoors.
The first sketches showed natural shapes, which as the project developed leaned towards more architectural shapes that call to mind a column with a capital or a corbel.
Vondom MOMA Bar Stools are suitable for indoor and outdoor use and are made in resin of polyethylene by rotational moulding.
100% Recyclable. Available in White, Orange, Ice, Navy, Khaki, Taupe. Ecru, Beige, Plum, Pistachio, Anthracite, Steel, Bronze, Black & Red.
The MOMA collection was originally launched by Spanish brand VONDOM in 2010.
- Width: 38 cm
- Depth: 40 cm
- Height: 74 cm
Javier Mariscal is, first and foremost, an image creator who develops his work using all kinds of supports and disciplines. Furniture design, painting, sculpture, illustrations, interior design, graphic design, landscaping , gardening and so on are all the object of his professional, vital activity.
He has collaborated with companies such as Memphis, Akaba, Bidasoa, BD Ediciones de Diseno, Moroso, Nani Mar quina, Vorwerk, Equipaje, Alessi, Sangetsu, Magis, Cosmic, Amat3, Santa&Cole, Lali que and Phaidon.
Mariscal expresses himself using a personal language that is complex in its intention and simple in its statements, innocent yet provocative, that he uses to innovate, risk and communicate. He enjoys provoking the eyes that look at his works and creating complicity with them.