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What engages the eye better than pattern? Throughout design and art history, patterns have been used to create expressive, dynamic designs. Patterns serve as a vehicle by which designers can play with shape, color, and form and allow the individual to incorporate self expression and personality into their surroundings. This week, we’re thrilled to highlight five designs that showcase the inimitable power of patterns.
Hans J. Wegner
A notable feature of Hans Wegner’s PP130 Circle Chair is the woven flag halyard back. The intricate weaving of this natural material creates a dynamic webbed pattern which results in both visual interest and comfort. Surprisingly versatile, the chair is light and transparent and fits elegantly in almost any interior. The frame is available in solid oak or ash and multiple finish options, with fabric or leather upholstery.
Garcia Cumini
Playful and sophisticated all at once, Spokes is a contemporary light with a definitive sense of style. The design itself was inspired by images of antique lanterns and aviaries, while the name resulted from the designer’s observations of a bicycle wheel. Spokes’ wire shade is lightweight and filters beautiful patterns of light into a space. Available in black, white, gold, graphite or copper and in two different sizes.
Nina Jobs
Kvilt exudes stylishness. The combination of channel stitch and harlequin quilting patterns can create a dynamic setting for home or office. These patterns add depth and personality to each piece while showcasing the gorgeous textures and colors of the upholstery. The two or three-seater sofa and lounge chair offers the option of exposed legs or upholstery to floor. An ottoman completes the collection. All pieces are available in a variety of fabric or leather upholstery options.
Alessandro Mendini
Alessandro Mendini, one of the masters of Italian Radical Design, created the Specchio di Proust mirror as an homage to Pointillism. This playfully intellectual wall mirror is embellished by a texture of polichrome brush strokes applied to the frame, creating colorful and unique patterns with exciting and unexpected chromatic nuances. Double fixtures allow this dazzling mirror to be displayed either horizontally or vertically.

Ritva Puotila
San Francisco’s design is an asymmetrical combination of vertical and horizontal stripes and squares. Like its cosmopolitan namesake, San Francisco features a unique juxtaposition of patterns, colors and natural materials. The rug’s edges have a distinctive fringe and the entire design is intended for reversible use. In every way, San Francisco is perfect for tying a space together.