Bodil Kjær Elements of Architecture

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ELEMENTS OF ARCHITECTURE

WORKS FROM 1955 —1963 BY BODIL KJÆR

BODIL

KJÆR


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BODIL

KJÆR


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OFFICE UNITS

For users to build their own flexible work environment

Materials

Ash, oak, teak, wengé or rosewood (users choice).

Satin finish chrome-plated base of rectangular steel tubing.

Castors.

Hardware.

Measurements

A. Desk on steel base 92 cm x 184 cm x 72 cm high

B. File box on castors 61 cm x 44 cm x 49 cm high

C. File box on plinth base 61 cm x 44 cm x 49 cm high

D. 4-section unit with drawers and drop leaf, on castors 61 cm x 170 cm x 49 cm high

E. 4-section unit with drawers and drop leaf, on plinth bases 61 cm x 170 cm x 49 cm high

F. 4-section unit with drawers and drop leaf, on steel base 61 cm x 170 cm x 61 cm high

H. Clip on modesty screen with spring steel hardware 20 cm x 92 cm x 44 cm high

I. Work surface to form bridge between low units or fixed to wall for stand-up work 44 cm x 128 cm x 12 cm high

J. Double unit, on castors, with top lid 44 cm x 85 cm x 49 cm high

K. Double unit , on plinth base, with top lid 44 cm x 85 cm x 49 cm high

L. 3-section unit with shelves and sliding doors, on castors 44 cm x 128 cm x 49 cm high

M. 3-section unit with shelves and sliding doors, on plinth base 44 cm x 128 cm x 49 cm high

Conference table on steel bases 130 cm x 220 cm x 72 cm high

Table on steel legs 130 cm x 160 cm x 72 cm high

Hardware for joining units.

Interior equipment for storage units.

Frames for hanging files, A4 size and folio.

Designed in 1959 as a series of elements of architecture.

Units with sliding doors added in 1963.

Produced from 1959 by C.I. Designs, Boston, USA, and from 1961 by E. Pedersen & Son, Denmark

for sale outside the USA. E. Pedersen & Son later produced the series for C.I. for distribution in the USA

until E.P.& Son closed down in 1978.

Young executives that Bodil Kjær encountered in her work in architecture and design in the late

1950es were open, creative and flexible in their way of working. So, she reasoned that it would be

counter-productive for them to be offered traditional office furniture, and set out to design a system

of office units from which they could create their own work environment — and change it according

to the changing nature of their work.


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BODIL

KJÆR


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DESK CHAIR AND CONFERENCE

CHAIR FOR OFFICE UNITS

Designed for body support, and to offer room

to move around inside a chair.

Material

Foam rubber upholstery on a laminated wood shell.

Loose foam rubber seat pad.

Upholstery covered in leather or reinforced,

jersey-woven fabric.

Desk chair is mounted on a standard detachable

tilt-and-turn base on castors.

Conference chair sits in a frame of slightly

springy steel tubing.

Measurements

Chair with medium high back, on castors

66 cm x 82,5 x 53 cm deep

Chair with low back in a frame of steel tubing

66 cm x 71 cm x 52 cm deep

Designed in 1963

Only very few were made for E. Pedersen & Son, Denmark,

for this company`s exhibition stands in Copenhagen and Cologne.


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KJÆR


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DESK SET

An organizer for the desk top and an address holder.

Materials

Clear and/or smoke coloured transparent acrylic,

spring steel, plexigum, blue or cognac-coloured acetate

foil and cardboard.

Measurements

Desk set 60 cm x 13,3 cm x 3,2 cm

Small “boxes” 10 cm wide

Lids 10 cm and 20 cm wide

Calender lid 18 cm x 20 cm x 1,3 cm

Adress holder: diameter 10 cm, 17,5 cm high

Designed in 1960

Made by Torben Oerskov & Co, Denmark from 1961


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COAT RACK

For uneven walls.

Materials

USA:

American walnut, American oak.

Satin finish stainless steel hooks.

Denmark/Germany:

Ashwood, teak and rosewood.

Satin finish chrome-plated hooks.

Measurements

7 hooks 26½” or 67 cm

9 hooks 34½” or 87 cm

13 hooks 50½” or 127 cm

Designed in 1959-60 for use in public spaces

of contemporary architecture.

Made by

USA:

C.I. Designs, Boston, USA from 1960 to 1970.

Denmark/Germany:

Denbo in Denmark and Interteam (Form im Raum)

in Germany from 1960 to 1970 for sale outside the USA.


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BODIL

KJÆR


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KJÆR


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UPHOLSTERED CHAIRS

AND SOFAS

With loose cushions and detachable bases.

Materials

Rubber straps on a hardwood frame, covered in

a quilted stretch material.

Upholstery of foam rubber and polyether foam.

Covered with fabric or leather.

Bases made of chrome-plated steel.

Later versions of the original design included sofa and

chair with down- and polyether filled cushions, just

as other later versions were offered with detachable

wooden bases.

Measurements

Chair with foam cushions 34” x 32½” x 28”

Sofa with foam cushions 62” x 32½” x 28”

Sofa with foam cushions 90” x 32½” x 28”

Sofa with down + foam cushions 80” x 32½” x 29”

Designed in 1959 for use in public spaces of

contemporary architecture.

Made by

USA: C.I. Designs, Boston, USA from 1959 to 1978.

Denmark: Denbo/Hovedstadens Moebelfabrik, Denmark

from 1961 for sale outside the USA.


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Some of the first architects to specify

this furniture for the buildings they

were designing were Paul Rudolph,

the head of the school of architecture

at Yale University, and Marcel Breuer

from his office in New York.


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UPHOLSTERED BENCH

With fixed but separate cushions and

detachable bases.

Materials

3/4” perforated plywood on a hardwood frame.

Cushions made of layers of different densities

of polyether foam.

Covered in fabric or leather.

Benches made in Denmark were often covered

in split leather.

Measurements

64” x 32” x 14 ½” high

80” x 32” x 14 ½” high

96” x 32” x 14 ½” high

Designed in 1959 for use in public spaces of

contemporary architecture, such as museums and

art galleries.

Made by

USA:

C.I. Designs, Boston, USA from 1959 to 1978.

Denmark:

Denbo/Hovedstadens Moebelfabrik, Denmark, from

1961 for sale outside the USA.


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LOW TABLES

With detachable bases and easily

replaceable tops.

Materials

USA:

Veneered with American walnut, rosewood

or coloured laminates.

Denmark:

Veneered with ashwood, Oregon pine, rosewood

or coloured Perstorps laminate.

Measurements

USA:

33” x 33” x 15” high

63” x 26” x 15” high

Denmark:

64 cm x 148 cm x 38,5 cm high

64 cm x 160 cm 38,5 cm high

64 cm x 180 cm x 38,5 cm high

80 cm x 80 cm x 38,5 cm high

Designed in 1960 for use in public spaces

of contemporary architecture.

Made by

USA:

C.I. Designs, Boston, USA, from 1960 to 1978.

Denmark:

E.Pedersen & Son, Denmark, for sale outside the USA,

from 1960 to 1978, when the company closed down.


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CROSS-PLEX LOW TABLE

Of three parts that pack flat in transport.

The base of the Cross-Plex table is made up from two

identical pieces of acrylic, which slot together to form a cross.

When a precisely cut glass top is set into the cross base,

stability is assured.

Materials

Transparent acrylic (plexiglas) in smoke coloured,

pale blue-grey or clear.

Plate glass with polished edges.

Measurements

Tabletop 32” x 32”

Tabletop 80 cm x 80 cm

To order

Tabletop 22” x 22”

Tabletop 40” x 40”

Designed in 1960

Made by

USA:

C.I. Designs, Boston, USA from 1962 to 1978.

Denmark:

Made by Denbo/Hovedstadens Moebelfabrik for sale outside

the USA from 1962 to 1972 when the latter was closed down.

Being a practical glass-topped table this design is also an

ever changing object, that picks up reflexes of sun and light

in a room, and visually absorbs outlines of other aspects of

the space it is placed in.


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BODIL

KJÆR


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CROSS-PLEX LAMP

Materials

Base of clear acrylic.

Shade of opal acrylic.

Mål

Tall base with small shade

Tall base with large shade

Short base with large shade

20 cm x 20 cm x 50 cm high

30 cm x 30 cm x 50 cm high

30 cm x 30 cm x 30 cm high

Designed in 1961

Made by H.H. Plastic for Grubert & Sons, Denmark

from 1962 to 1965.


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MODULAR SEATING AND TABLES

An addition system for public buildings.

Materials

A series of units made of ashwood.

Tabletops veneered with ashwood or coloured plastic laminate.

Seat and back cushions made of laminated polyether foam on plywood.

Special connection hardware.

Single parts are easily replaceable if damaged in use.

Measurements

Examples of units added to other units may form:

A. Seat (chair) with arms 26½” x 28” x 28”

B. Two-seater (sofa) with arms 47” x 28” x 28”

C. Three-seater (sofa) with arms 67” x 28” 28”

D. Armless chair 26½” x 28” x 28”

E. Armless two-seater 47” x 28” x 28”

F. Seat as bench with cushion 26½” x 28” x 16”

G. Table 32” x 26” x 14”

H. Seat as bench

with cushion + table + armless chair + table 108” x 28” x 28”

Designed in 1959-63

Made by from 1962 by C.I. Designs, Boston, USA until 1985

when the company closed down.


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AUDITORIUM SEATING

Materials

American oak or American walnut.

Seat frames and connection frames glued and dovetailed.

Seats made of 2” foam rubber on 1/2” perforated plywood.

Back support made of 1” foamrubber on 1/2” bent laminated wood.

Upholstery covered in fabric or leather.

Connection hardware of 1/8” x 2” satin finish steel.

Measurements

20¾” x 20 ½” x 27”

Designed in 1959 for Pomfret Boys School, USA.

Made by C.I. Designs, Boston, USA from 1959 to 1968.

Later made to order.


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BODIL

KJÆR


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DAYBED

For dormitories at M.I.T.

Materials

Pirelli rubber straps on a 1½” x 4” hardwood frame.

Edge for securing the mattress made of 3/4” plywood,

thinly upholstered and covered in fabric or leather.

4” mattress of laminated polyether foam.

Bases made of 5/8” x 2” rectangular tubing with

a M-100 finish.

Measurements

38” x 81½” x 16” high

Designed and developed in 1959 for dormitories at

Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge,

Mass., USA.

Made by C.I. Designs, Boston, USA from 1959 to 1965.

Later made to order.


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INDOOR/OUTDOOR SEATING AND TABLES

Materials

Ashwood, teak and (orange) mahogany, natural or oil finished.

Assembled with double dowels, finger joints and waterproof marine glue.

Seat and back cushions are wrapped in mould-resistant dacron and covered

in waterproof canvas.

Original high chair has small back support cushion to follow body movements.

Measurements

High chair no 1 25” x 24” x 30” seat height 17”

High chair no 2 25” x 22½” x 30 ” seat height 17”

Low chair 28” x 28” 29” seat height 15”

Settee 28” x 28” x 53” seat height 15”

Settee 28” x 28” x 78” seat height 15”

High table 30” x 60” x 29”

High table 60” x 60” x 29”

High table 35” x 35½” x 29”

Low Table 26” x 27” x 18”

Barrel chair 23½” x 20” x 27” seat height 17”

Long chair 66” x 24” x 13”

Designed and developed in 1959. A table was added in 1965 and a long chair in

1974. The barrel chair was re-designed in 1975 for use in subtropic climates.

Made by C.I. Designs, Boston, USA from 1959 to 1985, when the company closed

down.

Bodil Kjær originally designed this furniture to provide her clients with outdoor

furniture that would stand up well to much use, would age well, and would be

comfortable to use. She also wanted the furniture to be a sort of form extension

of the contemporary architecture of the buildings her clients were having built, to

become elements of architecture so to speak.

She reasoned that since furniture should be scaled to the spaces it is to be used

in, naturally, outdoor furniture would have to be scaled to the vast space of the

outdoors as well as to the buildings that surrounds it.

The designs were developed for execution by unskilled labour, using simple

machinery. Experiments with glue, joints and protective finishes took place, and

some of the early samples were tested by being left on a porch facing the Atlantic

Ocean, exposed to wind, sun, salt, snow and fogs.


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INDOOR/OUTDOOR SEATING AND TABLES

During design and development it was decided to make indoor/outdoor

furniture rather than just outdoor pieces. And clients agreed: why have two

sets of furniture if one is enough.

Early on Jose Luis Sert, who designed the Sherman Student Union building

at Boston University (while he was head of architecture at Harvard) specified

the furniture for indoor as well as outdoor use. And so did the Chicago

architect, Harry Weese, when designing a golf club for the employees at

Cummings Engineering at Otter Creek in Indiana back in 1960.


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BODIL

KJÆR


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CROSS VASES

Mouthblown vases of thick glass with an

uneven surface.

Materials

Glass, blown into steel molds.

Measurements

Small vase

Tall, slim

Large vase

9 cm x 9 cm x 12 cm high

9 cm x 9 cm x 28 cm high

15 cm x 15 cm x 22,5 cm high

Designed in 1961-62

Made by Gullaskruf Glasbruk, Sweden for Torben Oerskov &

Co, Denmark from 1962 to 1978.

The designer set out to create vases with “inner walls” that

would make flowers stand out as they grow in nature.

Also, she wanted a vase that would show up a single branch

or a single flower rather than a whole bouquet, and she wanted

to create forms, that when interlocking, could form large beds

of flowers indoors. That is how the cross vases came about.

The Cross vases in clear glass and light coloured glass compliment

each other well and their transparency permits sunlight

to create variation in light and colour.


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PRESSED GLASS

Ashtray, bowl and skyscraper vases.

Materials

Pressed glass and matt stainless steel.

Measurements

Ashtray 15 cm x 15 cm x 3,6 cm high

Bowl

19,6 cm x 19,6 cm x 3,9 cm high

Small vase 10 cm x 6,4 cm x 13,6 cm high

Large vase 15 cm x 11 cm x 22,4 cm high

Wide vase 22,4 cm x 6,4 cm x 13,6 cm high

Designed in 1963-64

Made by Gullaskruf Glasbruk, Sweden


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BODIL

KJÆR


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SERVING CART AND

NEST OF TABLES

Serving cart features

Space for electric heating or cooling unit.

Matt finished stainless steel top, removable for cleaning.

Compartmentalized drawer for cutlery.

Soft-surfaced shelves of varying heights with upstanding

edges have slit openings for easy cleaning.

The height of the top surface is 60 cm, which means that the

cart may be stored under a dining table when not in use.

Nesting tables feature

Cube construction to offer stability.

Generous sizes.

Soft-surfaced tabletops.

Upstanding edges of tabletops.

Materials

Frames made of ashwood or rosewood.

Shelves veneered with heavy, soft, anti-slide pvc.

Tops of matt finished stainless steel.

Measurements

Tables:

42 cm x 42 cm x 38,5 cm high

47 cm x 47 cm x 41,5 cm high

52 cm x 52 cm x 44,5 cm high

Serving cart:

70,5 cm x 52 cm x 60 cm high

Designed in 1963

Made by E.Pedersen & Son, Denmark from 1963 until the

closure of the company in 1978.


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KJÆR


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CHAIR WITH DETACHABLE LEGS

Chair has carefully worked out angles for resting.

Materials

Rubber straps on a hardwood frame.

Upholstered in a special, rather firm, foam.

Legs made of ashwood.

Measures

52 cm x 85 cm x 96 cm high

Designed in 1955

Made by Harbo Sølvsten, Denmark.


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BEDS WITH ADJUSTABLE

HEADBOARDS

Materials

Ashwood and rosewood.

Legs made of steel tubing.

Measurements

Mattress 85 cm x 200 (210) cm

Mattress 120 cm x 200 (210) cm

Designed in 1955

Made by Harbo Sølvsten, Denmark.


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MODULAR CLOSET SYSTEM

Has coloured door panels that may be easily removed

to be replaced by panels of other colours.

Materials

Sides made of hardboard on frames of pinewood.

Doors made of spray-painted hardboard, set into aluminium guards.

Shelves and trays made of laminated hardboard.

Adjustable legs made of steel tubing.

Measurement

Each section is 60 cm wide and 60 cm deep.

Designed in 1954

Made by Harbo Sølvsten, Denmark


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BODIL KJÆR (1932)

Professor

Architect MAA

Bodil Kjær, Professor, Architect MAA was born in

Denmark in 1932. She was educated in Denmark, England

and the USA, and practised as an architect, designer and

planner from her own offices in Copenhagen and London.

Before becoming a tenured professor at the University

of Maryland on the outskirts of Washington D.C. she also

worked for many years in teams of engineers, sociologists

and organization planners to create healthy and flexible

work environments for employees in factories, offices

and universities. She is well known for her emphasis on

user involvement in the planning process, which she practised

with engineers at Arups in London for Oxford and

Cambridge universities, for Penguin Books and for IBM

in England, and with italian engineers for among others

Alfa Romeo, Rank Xerox and the government of the

region of Lombardia.

She was invited to lecture on her work and to teach

architecture students in Denmark and England and as

a visiting professor at architecture schools in the USA,

ending up teaching full time and immersing herself in

research into problems of architecture, some of which

was later published in Cambridge, Paris, London,

Washington and Boston.

But long before that, between 1955 and 1963, while

designing public interiors she developed a series of

elements of architecture to solve problems of functional

and aesthetic nature. They were not designed directly for

production, these pieces of furniture, lamps and glass.

But as other architects discovered them and wanted

them for their buildings, they were put into production

and marketed in the USA as well as in Europe.

Early on architects like Jose Luis Sert and Paul Rudolph,

the heads of the schools of architecture at Harvard and

Yale universities found her designs and wanted them for

the buildings they were designing. Harry Weese in Chicago

and Marcel Breuer in New York wanted to specify them, too.

And so, production began, at first at C.I. in Boston,

USA, and later at Denbo, E. Pedersen & Son and Torben

Oerskov in Denmark, at Gullaskruf in Sweden and Form

im Raum in Germany. Some of these pieces are still

available, mostly at auctions, but may also be seen in

for instance three early Bond movies, and in recent

british films and television series.


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KJÆR


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