5 sofas you should probably have seen in your feed.
Just open your Instagram explore and there they are.
No, we're not talking about Ye and Julia Fox, but the leather sofas that boost interiors around the world.
Timeless designs are no longer exclusive to celebs houses, and we've already shown you here how it's possible to get yours.
From Italian to Swiss, learn more about 5 sofas you might probably have seen on your feed.
1. Togo by Michel Ducaroy.
Created by the French designer in the '70s, this piece is definitely today's favorite cult sofa. The functionality of Togo won interior design fans, mainly because it’s a modular piece that's easy to combine. Ducaroy came up with the idea for the folded sofa by looking at a tube of toothpaste, giving rise to his best-known design.
2. Camaleonda by Mario Bellini.
Another modernist groundbreaking piece of that time also became an icon. The Italian Cameleonda was named after a chameleon, an animal that can adapt to any environment, just like Bellini's leather piece.
3. Terrazza by Ubald Klug.
But it's not just Italians who are masters at adding shapes and curves to a sofa. Swiss-born Ubald Klug was inspired by a terrace for the leather staircase-like seat, considered “a monstrous thing” by The New Yorker at the time. The piece was produced by de Sede and is still made by the furniture company nowadays.
4. Soriana by Tobia and Afra Scarpa.
The couple's most striking design was hastily created for the Cologne trade show, it was like a challenge. With a firm structure covered in leather, the main idea was that the material could not stretch or look smooth but still be comfortable. The retro has become an extremely rare item, but it returned to production last year.
5. Brigadier by Cini Boeri.
Another internationally known piece made with Knoll in the '70s, the fully modular Brigadier — with its very low upholstery — was and still is striking. You can check out the architect's most unforgettable designs here.
Now you understand why socials are obsessed with them.
Take a tour to Tommaso Spinzi’s creativity vault in Milan.