Iskos-Berlin’s Soft Edge series features an organically shaped seat and back seat, blending strong curves with extreme lightness to create a three-dimensionality that is not normally possible with 2D plywood. The result is a minimalistic design that optimises human-centric comfort for constant shifting and movement. Featuring a wooden seat and back in a range of different finishes, the Soft Edge 10 bar stool has long steel legs that enhance the minimalistic aesthetics and create a feeling of lightness, while the low, supportive backrest enhances the bar stool’s stability and comfort. Its strength and functionality ensure years of everyday use in a wide range of public and private environments – from corporate spaces and cafés to home environments.
Available in 650mm or 750mm seat height.
The Soft Edge 10 bar stool has long steel legs that enhance the minimalistic aesthetics and create a feeling of lightness, while the low, supportive backrest enhances the bar stool’s stability and comfort.
Available in a range of fabric and leather upholstery.
Iskos-Berlin is the design partnership of Aleksej Iskos and Boris Berlin, which was founded in 2010 and is based in Copenhagen. Together, they work across the fields of industrial, furniture and graphic design. The pair previously worked together at Komplot Design, Berlin was a founding member in 1987, with Iskos joining the practice in 1999. Berlin (b. 1958) is from St. Petersburg, Russia, and is a graduate of the city’s Institute of Applied Arts. While Iskos (b. 1965) is from Kharkov, Ukraine, and has studied architecture, engineering and industrial design in both Ukraine and Denmark. Their approach is to “see design as an art of storytelling” and they pay particular attention to the materiality of objects, often letting this define the language of their designs. Their exploratory nature often results in products that utilise new technologies and materials. For HAY, Iskos-Berlin have created the Soft Edge series of chairs and stools, a design created in the knowledge that there is no ultimate sitting posture, rather that our natural state is one of constant dynamic movement.