No2 Recycle
No2 Recycle
No2 Recycle
No2 Recycle
No2 Recycle
No2 Recycle
No2 Recycle
No2 Recycle
No2 Recycle
No2 Recycle

No2 Recycle

£251.00
Unit price per

Brand: Fritz Hansen

Designer: Nendo

The N02™ Recycle is a multi-use chair made from upcycled plastic household waste that can be recycled again. A crease in the chair’s back is inspired by a folded piece of paper on the designer’s studio table and provides extra support for the upper and lower back.

The four-legged N02 Recycle chair is elegantly simple and functional, as well as stackable and easy to arrange in rows. Gently curved, steel legs recall the single-shell chair designs of Arne Jacobsen and Vico Magistretti.

Click here to learn more information about this item.

  • 54cm (w) 54cm (d) 81cm (h) 46cm (sh)
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Brand: Fritz Hansen

Designer: Nendo

The N02™ Recycle is a multi-use chair made from upcycled plastic household waste that can be recycled again. A crease in the chair’s back is inspired by a folded piece of paper on the designer’s studio table and provides extra support for the upper and lower back.

The four-legged N02 Recycle chair is elegantly simple and functional, as well as stackable and easy to arrange in rows. Gently curved, steel legs recall the single-shell chair designs of Arne Jacobsen and Vico Magistretti.

Click here to learn more information about this item.

  • 54cm (w) 54cm (d) 81cm (h) 46cm (sh)

Next-day delivery

Most of our items are made-to-order; please consult the estimated dispatch date above. If your item's in stock, it'll be shipped the next working day. Buying a gift for someone? Let us know at checkout and we'll wrap it for you.

Authentic Nordic design

We exist to bring real and authentic Nordic style into British homes. Our collection of Danish furniture and lighting by world-renowned designers sit alongside an array of lifestyle items and home accessories from younger, emerging brands.

Design icons

Some of our pieces are almost a century old. The Nordic design output of the last hundred years (and the personalities of the designers) have become the retroactive benchmark used to critique contemporary Scandinavian design.