A modern expression of the traditional club chair, LC3 is based on Le Corbusier’s original design from the 1920’s. Today, these modern classics remain contemporary and iconic. LC3 offers a generous seating area in all versions: lounge chair, two seat sofa, or three seat sofa.
- Le Corbusier, Pierre Jeanneret, Charlotte Perriand
- Frame is Constructed of Steel
- Cushions are padded with Dacron and upholstered
- Piping Along the Edges of the Cushions can be Upholstered to Match the Cushion, Contrasted Using one of Three LCX Leather Color
- Height: 62 cm / 24.4 inch
- Seat Height: 40 cm / 15.7 inch
- Arm Height: 62 cm / 24.4 inch
- Width: 237 cm / 93.3 inch
- Depth: 73 cm / 28.7 inch
Established in 1927 in Italy, Cassina has worked side by side with the world’s best designers, becoming a pioneer in European design. Their furniture is inspired by industrial design. In 1964, Cassina took over production of the licensed works of Le Corbusier and his collaborators. It continues to hold the exclusive worldwide license from the Le Corbusier Foundation. Known for excellent quality, Cassina has been convincing design lovers with its unique creations for over 80 years!
Cassina LC3 Three Seater Sofa Designed by:
- Jean-Marie Massaud , 1928
“I’m trying to find an honest, generous path with the idea that, somewhere between the hard economic data, there are users. People.” - Jean-Marie Massaud
Since the beginning of his career (a 1990 graduate of Paris’ ENSCI-Les Ateliers, Paris Design Institute), Jean-Marie Massaud has been working on an extensive range of works, stretching from architecture to objects, from one-off project to serial ones, from macro environment down to micro contexts. Major brands such as Axor, Cassina, Christofle, Poliform, Toyota have solicited his ability to mix comfort and elegance, zeitgeist and heritage, generosity and distinction.
Beyond these elegant designs, his quest for lightness – in matters of essence – synthesize three broader stakes: individual and collective fulfillment, economic and industrial efficiency, and environmental concerns. “I’m trying to find an honest, generous path with the idea that, somewhere between the hard economic data, there are users. People.”
His creations, whether speculative or pragmatic, explore this imperative paradigm: reconciling pleasure with responsibility, the individual with the collective.