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Sixties Low Armchair

designed by Frédéric Sofia

made by Fermob




Have you always fancied the idea of owning a designer armchair with bold styling? Frédéric Sofia, the man who so capably reworked the Luxembourg chair, has come up with a piece just for you! This garden armchair perfectly captures the spirit of the 1960s, bringing a touch of joy and optimism to any space. With its generous, welcoming, rounded curves, this armchair is cosiness and comfort personified. Imagine settling in and spending hours reading a good book or simply contemplating the world around you. The woven polymer material is soft and gentle to the touch – and it’s also a real style statement, with its distinctive airy patterns. The seat is made from outdoor-grade synthetic polyethylene fibres and the frame from hard-wearing aluminium. The result is a piece that can withstand any test, even in the most extreme conditions. Yet this garden armchair is unashamedly mobile thanks to its easy-to-carry design. You’ll simply love bringing it indoors, where it’ll instantly add a designer touch to your space. Your Sixties armchair is a lounge piece that embodies the spirit of the decade from which it takes its name. Take your pick from one of the many chic colours available, and combine it with the low table and bench from the collection. The result? An elegant, design-inspired garden lounge set.

Lead Time

12-18 weeks (quick ship options available)

28"W x 24"D x 28.5"H x 16"SH

Contact us for more info

just a few of the many custom finish options to choose from 


Frédéric Sofia

"Between graphics and function, structural realism and formal aesthetics, Frédéric Sofia makes his way instinctively, from the world of objects to contemporary art.
Self-taught, his formation followed atypical and transversal paths. He functions without methodology, without theory, with a practical intuition that needs no explanation. He intervenes on the object in a way that is both classical and viral. The transformations, the messages, are subtly conveyed. Sly references take form and propagate. Without frontiers, a hybrid soul, he recognizes the signs of affiliation, respects individual groups, desacralizing symbols even as he restores them."

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