Spotlight on AgapeCasa

October 24, 2018

“Happiness comes from correctness” – Angelo Mangiarotti

Mangiarotti’s controlled approach towards design, paired with his unique use of shape and form, distinguished him from other leading figures of the international movement. Emphasizing the correct use of matter and technique, Mangiarotti’s pieces blended together industrial principles with visually soft aesthetics. This week we bring you five pieces by highly esteemed architect, designer, and sculptor, Angelo Mangiarotti, brought to life by AgapeCasa.
Angelo Mangiarotti, 1969
It all started here, Mangiarotti’s history of marble furnishings began with the M table. This sculptural icon of a table defies gravity with its smooth marble top and lathe-turned conical base. A study of form and proportion, The M Table is available in white Carrara marble, grey Carninc marble, green Alpi marble, Emperador Dark marble, and black Marquina marble. 
Angelo Mangiarotti, 1978
Mangiarotti’s take on Nordic, mid-century designs, gave way to this simple and sturdy three legged chair. The Tre 3 features three rectangular sectioned legs, joined together by a T structure, made elegant and modern with a draped leather backrest. Built with a solid oak frame, this piece is available in a natural or dark oak finish.
Angelo Mangiarotti, 1978
Inspired from Incan stone work, the Incas collection highlights Mangiarotti’s precision detailing. The series, square-shaped tops and truncated pyramid-shaped legs with trapezoidal sections, withstand stress and strain due to the weight of the top. Available with a variety of leg configurations and sizes. Shown here in Pietra Serena, the collection is also available in white Carrara marble, black Marquina marble, or solid oak.
Angelo Mangiarotti, 1957
The Club 44 chair achieved great acclaim after its unveiling in the namesake project “Le Club 44” in La Chaux-de-Fonds, Switzerland in 1957. Crafted in laminated wood with oak veneer in a light, brown, or dark finish, this chair is available with or without armrests, upholstered in Kvadrat steelcase trio.
Angelo Mangiarotti, 1987
The Loico pushes the boundaries of material in design. This modular shelving-system is composed of cylindrical marble columns and shelves made of stone or honeycomb aluminum. Columns may stand alone or be stacked for a maximum height of 59 inches, shelves are fixed at a length of 78 inches. Available in white Carrara marble, grey Carnic marble, black Marquina marble, dark Emperador marble, or green Alpi marble. 
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