Letters, the fabric design by designer Gunnar Aagaard Andersen – here in the colours red and black – from 1955, comes back to the living room with the TAGWERC Art Collection. The original fabric is hand sewn. The removable premium filling cushion, also made by Tagwerc, in Germany, ensures the greatest possible comfort with the cushion Letters.
The Letters Cushion Collection by Tagwerc consists of the most famous textile design by the multi-talented artist Gunnar Aagaard Andersen. The Dane’s textile designs are shaped by his perception of things as a painter. But it wasn’t just about sketching a design. Aagaard Andersen considers his work and creations as part of an artistic process, from the first brush stroke to the finished object. In the manner of a visual artist, Aagaard Andersen not only developed the pattern for Letters, he thought it into the three-dimensionality of a fabric that would give sofas, chairs and the cushions of the Letters Cushion Collection by Tagwerc an unique effect. Ultimately, he participated in the development of the material itself.
The Letters cushion is available in 8 different colour combinations. The cushions of the Letters Cushion Collection are unique, while manufactured by hand. The fabric is processed on both sides and value is placed on the ideal pattern management. In contrast to other cushions, the cushions of the Letters Cushion Collection from the TAGWERC Design STORE have only three, instead of four seams. The zipper, matched to the colour of the pillow, is concealed, which increases look and comfort.
- Virgin wool
- Allergy tested
- red, black
- 100.000 Martindale
- White Down & feathers
- Up to 60⁰
- 43.00 cm
- 43.00 cm
- ca. 15.00 cm
- ca. 0.8 kg
- Outdoor suitable
- The Letters Cushion Collection by TAGWERC is made from Kvadrat fabrics.The fabrics are woven.The cushions are 100% handmade.
The Letters pattern was designed by
Gunnar Aagaard Andersen
Gunnar Aagaard Andersen was one of the artistic all-rounders of the 20th century. The painter, artist, designer and writer symbolizes the beginning of Danish Modernism. The professor at the Danish Academy of Art created paintings, furniture, fabrics and sculptures in the style of Concrete Art.