Guardian Protection

Guardian Protection Products A/S is Denmark’s leading producer of specialist aftercare products mainly for the furniture industry.

The Company markets a wide assortment of specialist products designed to help the long term maintenance and lasting appearance of high quality wooden furniture.

Guardian maintain the highest environmental standards. No Guardian product contains silicone and where a spay application is required in order to achieve the best result they are produced using carbon dioxide as the propellant.

All Guardian products where possible have been tested by the Danish Technological Institute and passed the necessary standards to be conferred The Indoor Climate Label.

All furniture requires maintenance in order to maintain their natural properties and appearance. The use of Guardian’s user friendly range of aftercare products is recommended to prolong the life of your furniture.


GAD (Gute Art & Design AB)

GAD was founded in 1998 by former IT consultant Kristian Eriksson who moved from Stockholm to the Island of Gotland in order to pursue his ambition to design produce well crafted and durable furniture using traditional joinery techniques. Ericsson found GAD on the Island to manufacture his designs in response to the growth of cheap mass-produced Swedish furniture.

Eriksson exhibited a handful of models at the Stockholm Furniture Fair receiving critical acclaim from the press and winning the prestigious “Utmärkt Svensk Form” (Swedish Award for Excellence) for his Fårö bench. Fårö continues to be one of the companies most popular designs.

The triumph in Stockholm translated into sales success which enabled Eriksson to open his own workshop own joinery in Hemsedal where the majority of Gad’s furniture is still produced by GAD’s highly skilled artisans.

The workshop prides itself on producing furniture of the highest quality in solid birch and oak. Woodwork is complimented with surfaces produced from locally sourced sheepskins and natural materials such limestone as well as glass and steel to creates exciting combinations of materials.

Craftsmanship is in the detail that is often hidden in the way every piece of GAD furniture is assembled. The use of traditional cabinetmaking techniques become evident on opening a drawer which slides effortlessly on runners of solid beech chosen for its lubricating properties.

Furniture frames are constructed using mortice and tenon joints and drawers are beautifully constructed using half blind dovetail joints. Drawer fronts are cut from the same piece of wood as their surround to ensure an unbroken flow of woodgrain and all stainless steel mountings are ground flush with timber surfaces.

All GAD furniture is produced using carefully selected and matched sections of solid wood that can be maintained and restored over years over many years of use and the style of each piece is  designed to be both modern and functional over generations of use.



hjw-portraightDesign Hans J. Wegner

hjw-1788-oil-oak-leather-frontJ16 Rocking Chair 1944

J16-blk-blk-rear-angleEasy chair 1788 1945




j16s-oak-black-front-angle-rhsFootstool J16S 1945



The Danish company Pandul has produced classic and modern lamps since they were founded in 1982. The lamps are unique and recognised classics designed by leading Danish designers including Hans J. Wegner and Professor Jorgen Gammelgaard.

Jorge-GammelgaardDesign Jørgen Gammelgaard




 Tip Top designed1971

lo40-whiteTip Top pendent




vo40-whteTip Top wall light




Tip TopTip Top pendents



VIP designed 1983

vo29-blk-whiteWall VIP



Wall Vip
vo25-side-blkMini VIP





swing-vip-bo05-whiteSwing VIP



half-vip-black-downHalf  VIP



goo1-blk-white-whiteFloor VIP
Swing Vip


boo15-pairTable VIP





Pandul light fittings are made to exacting standards using skilled hand crafts in producing high quality spun aluminium shades and precision stainless steel fittings. All Pandul lamps are hand finished and are original designs produced under license

hjw-portraightDesign Hans J. Wegner



Wegner Pendent designed 1962





Opala designed 1979

opala-floor-white-pairOpala Floor Lights




table-light-opala-blk-pairOpala table lights




opala-pendent-white-pairOpala pendents





Kunstmuseet i Tønder

Kunstmuseet i Tønder
Kongevej 51
DK 6270
Opening times Usually Monday – Sunday 10.00 – 17.00

The Art Museum in Tønder is a prize winning museum for Nordic art and design. One of its main focus areas is to describe the major role that Wegner played in the history of furniture design in the mid 20th Century, the ‘golden age’ of Scandinavian design.

In 1995 the water tower in Tønder underwent a radical reconstruction and converted into an exhibition tower in which to display some of Hans J. Wegner’s best known chairs. The conversion of the tower into a museum was made possible through the support and a grant from the A. P. Møller fund. The Tower was inaugurated by Denmark’s  Queen Ingrid and opened to the public, 12 August 1995.

The conversion included a conference room on the top floor of the tower accomodating 25 PP503 Round Chairs and a specially commissioned table designed by Marianne Wegner and the room,  furnished by PP Møbler, offers panoramic veiws over the South Jutland contryside.

In 2014 the Museum celebrated the birth of Hans J. Wegner in the town with the exhibition Hans J. Wegner. A Nordic design icon from Tønder and the publication of a book with the same title. The exhibition ran from 5th of April to 2nd November 2014.

The book related to the exhibition is an anthology that includes articles from Wegner’s childhood in Tønder and his impact on Scandinavian design. The book has detailed analysis of the 37 Wegner chairs that were gifted to Tønder by the designer in 1995 to be displayed in the reconstructed Water Tower.

The book also contains interviews with five contemporary Nordic designers, Wegner’s daughters Eva and Marianne and with cabinet makers Henry Fisker and Ejnar Pedersen the last surviving collaborators to have worked closely with Wegner.

Anne Blonde, who curated the exhibition edited the anthology.

nordic-icon-bookThe book related to the Exhibition Hans J. Wegner. A Nordic Design Icon from Tønder that marked the Centenary of Wegner’s birth in the town.



hans-his-chairs-and-the-worldA children’s story about a boy, a talking tree and a town with a water tower.

PP Møbler


PP Møbler
Vestvej 45
DK 3450

“The staff at PP Møbler consists of highly skilled artisans who work seriously with even the smallest details. Nothing is left to chance”. hans-signature


PP Møbler was founded on 2 April 1953 by brothers Lars Peder and Ejnar Pedersen in Allerød, a small town north of Copenhagen. The Company has evolved through three generations of master cabinetmakers into one of the world’s most important and highly skilled workshops. .

The leadership and high standards of Lars Peder Pedersen gained the Company a reputation for outstanding quality. His brother Ejnar Pedersen was more creative with a strong network amongst architects and designers. His frequent experiments and making of prototypes led to the close friendship and collaboration with Hans J. Wegner.

Three generations of craftsmen

3-generationerIn 1977 Lars Peder Pedersen retired, passing the responsibility for the business to his brother, Ejnar. In the same year Ejnar’s son, Søren Holst Pedersen joined the Company and in 2001 his son, Kasper Holst Pedersen followed him.

Building on the foundations of previous generations, Kasper has worked to develop the PP brand and to increase sales in order to maintain a healthy growth for the business. Like the founders, Søren and Kasper are skilled cabinetmakers. Their desire to continue pushing the boundaries of design and crafts is central to the ethos of the Company.

shp-ep-hjw-mws Left to right – Søren Holst Pedersen-Ejnar Pedersen-Hans J. Wegner-Marianne Wegner
The close relationship to Hans J. Wegner and his family has also continued to develop through the generations and each has contributed to the ongoing efforts to establish and maintain the production of Wegner’s fine crafts collection.


PP Møbler have collaborated in developing numerous prototypes with many of Denmark’s most famous and influential   designers including Nanna Ditzel, Poul Kjærholm, Finn Juhl, Verner Panton and of course Hans J. Wegner.
pp26-groupThe first prototype developed in the same year the Company was founded was the Pot Chair for architects Nanna and Jørgen Ditzel.  The Company working closely with the couple from the very beginning and Nanna Ditzel later  commented “when everyone else says it can’t be done, I always turn to PP Møbler”

The Pot Chair was Originally designed for chair maker AP Stolen which led to the connection between Hans J. Wegner and Ejnar Pedersen.

The Papa Bear Chair

pp120-pp19-sideThroughout the 1950’s and 60’s Hans J. Wegner was busy supplying new designs for Salesco, a group of six companies including A P Stolen.  PP Møbler were subcontracted throughout the 1950’s and 60’s to produce the frames for the Papa Bear Chair and a close friendship developed between Wegner, Ejnar Pedersen and the staff at PP Møbler.

On his initial visit to inspect the work in progress, Wegner had questioned the need for such high quality on a part that would be hidden by upholstery. Ejnar Pedersen responded by stating that the craftsmen needed to have pride in their work. Besides, PP Møbler only produces first class quality. It was a surprise to Wegner that in this instance his demands for excellence were more than matched.

Hans J. Wegner and PP Møbler

In 1961, Wegner’s mentor and friend, Master of Craftsmen Johannes Hansen died. Five years later in 1966, the annual Cabinetmaker’s Guild’s Autumn Exhibitions at which where Wegner had presented his most important new designs for over a quarter of a century was held for the last time.

Wegner missed the close collaboration with Johannes Hansen and the environment of a workshop in which to develop his Ideas. Eventually Wegner turned to PP Møbler with an offer for a closer collaboration.

Wegner’s original drawing of the PP Møbler logo circa 1976.
hjw-pp-logo-drawing-1976The longstanding collaboration between Hans J. Wegner and PP Møbler has been pivotal to the development of the workshop and PP Møbler’s brand. Wegner himself designed the characteristic logo of PP Møbler and for the over 20 years the brochures and marketing material for the Company. Wegner was considered a member of the team at PP Møbler and during his frequent visits he would often walk past the offices directly to the workshop in order to discuss a specific challenge with the craftsmen.

HJW-Ejnar-pp66Left: Hans J. Wegner and Ejnar Pedersen inspect a Chinese Chair pp66.  PP66 the earliest Wegner dining chair in production and Ejnar Pedersen’s favourite Wegner design.
The Company has re-introduced several of Wegner’s most challenging designs and collaborated in the development of many new challenging Wegner designs particularly the last of Wegner’s great experiments The Circle Chair.

The Circle Chair
Throughout most of his career Wegner was pursuing the basic idea of making an easy chair based on a ring. This notion resulted in a number of different chair designs that merely existed as sketches.

pp130-oak-black-frontThe Circle Chair was presented at the Cabinetmaker’s Guild’s Autumn Exhibition in 1986 and stands among the most successful and innovative design experiments conducted at PP Møbler.

At the age of 72 Wegner concluded over forty years of meditating on this simple thought by finishing the Circle Chair. This was the last of the big visionary design projects of Wegner and the concept and complexity of the chair demanded the most accurately measured construction drawings and a highly innovative production set up. Despite Wegner’s bold and daring ambition, the Circle Chair is one of his most accommodating easy chairs capable of servicing all members of a family in comfort.

Sketch_1_Circle Chair_1965Wegner’s first sketches bear a clear relationship to the Peacock Chair but later variations became more geometrical and made use of steel and flag line. The distinctive pattern created by clamping the flag line with metal clips appears on sketches drawn in early 1960 and the first drawings of the Circle Chair are dated 1965.

Wegner proposed making it in steel as he doubted that it would be possible to produce such a large ring in wood. In numerous experiments conducted in the workshop after normal working hours Wegner concluded that a steel construction was unworkable.

The flag line could not easily be held in place when wrapped around the metal ring while simply cutting slots to secure it to a wooden one would solve this problem. One Sunday afternoon when Ejnar and his girlfriend Hanne Kjærholm entered the workshop to find Wegner frustrated by the obstacles to his steel experiments, the obvious question was, “Can this be made of wood”.

Evolution of Wegner’s Chinese Chairs and PP Møbler

PP58 Wegner-EjnarWegner seated explains to Ejnar Pedersen the importance of have room for ones posterior through the omission of a vertical splat. “It’s important to have plenty of space for the behind”. Hans J. Wegner
The history of the designs produced by PP Møbler that are derived from Wegner’s study of Ming dynasty chairs is an evolutionary one with variants on the theme designed over a period spanning more than forty years. Each chair has its own individual character and technical challenge but all are a result of the experience Wegner gained from earlier versions. Common to all is the omission of a vertical upright or splat back support as it counteracts correct ergonomics.

From the organically shaped back supports of the Round, Cow Horn and Swivel Chairs carved in large pieces of solid timber offering abundant comfort, Wegner gradually reduced the use of wood in his designs exemplified in the Bull Chair and the Minimal Chair.

PP201-ash-front203_ash_front_angleIn 1969, Wegner designed his first chairs, pp201 | pp203 exclusively for the Company and urged Ejnar Pedersen to start selling under the name and brand of PP Møbler.

In creating the pp201 | pp203, Wegner returned to the geometric form of the Chinese Chair with a frame and steam bent arms supporting the back while staying true to correct ergonomic principles.

pp63-hjw-epWith the Ferry Chair, Wegner increased the comfort reminiscent of the Round Chair. Finally, in the pp68 & pp58, Wegner distilled the experience of a lifetime to create a simple yet supremely comfortable chair using a single piece of steam bent wood sculptured to support the back.

66_ash_front_angleAn important part of building up the product line was to take over the licenses for discontinued Wegner models. In the mid 1970’s, Chinese Chair pp66, originally designed in 1945 for Fritz Hansen was initiated. Soon after the key designs produced by Andreas Tuck were added to the collection when that business ceased trading.

In 1990 Wegner and PP Møbler finally settled their common ambition for the future of the Company by undertaking the responsibility for the unique collection of modern classics that had been produced in the 1950’s and 60’s by one of the outstanding Danish workshops of the period, Johannes Hansen.

Among Wegner’s masterpieces produced by PP Møbler since this time are the Round Chair, the Minimal Chair, the Peacock Chair, the Architect’s Desk, the Valet Chair, the Tub Chair and many others.

Today the Wegner designs produced at PP Møbler constitute the fine crafts collection of Wegner and demonstrate an impressive insight into the amazing legacy of this true master of modernism

Production techniques and and materials used at PP Møbler


The standard of timber used at PP Møbler is unique for the furniture industry requiring trees of two different sizes. For the majority of production PP uses the same size of timber standard in the furniture industry. These trees are about 80-100 years old when felled and usually a large area of trees this age are harvested for industry use.

oak-5inch-forkliftThey are cut into planks of 1ó, 1., 2 or 2ó inch and conditioned to about 10-12% of natural moisture content. At the sawmill PP specialists select only those of the highest quality to be delivered to the workshop where each log is tagged and separated from the others.

Designs like the Round, Cow Horn, Valet, Swivel and Bull Chair, however, require trees that are much larger than those used as standard. Fortunately, whenever an area of trees is felled in the regular deforestation process a few of the most healthy trees are left standing as shelter for the new young trees that will grow in the felled area. These are called ‘shelter trees’.

Shelter trees

5-inch-plank-oakWhenever shelter trees are felled we take them immediately to the saw mill to be cut into 3, 4 and 5 inch planks. The freshly cut planks are then brought directly to our workshop. While the planks are still naturally moist we cut out and pair the raw pieces needed for a particular chair.

cutting-planksCutting the raw parts out of freshly felled trees is necessary as the large 5 inch thick planks could take up to 10 years to dry and the risk of cracks or fungus occurring in the conditioning process would be high.

It is important, therefore, that the back and the armrests are cut out before the extensive process of conditioning the wood begins. These smaller parts can be conditioned within approximately two years reducing the risk of cracking or of fungus developing. Making furniture of the quality such as the Round Chair requires considerable investment up to two years in advance of selling it to a customer.

Conditioning wood

This is a very time consuming process controlled solely by the nature of the each tree. Any attempt to shortcut or speed up the conditioning process would be counterproductive.

All the wood used at PP Møbler comes from sustainably managed forests.. The majority of our timber is purchased locally in Denmark or from our regional neighbours Germany, who share the same traditions for cultivating sustainable forests as ourselves.The preferred species are those hard woods that are native to the Danish forests such as oak, ash, beech, maple or cherry.

The Company rarely imports species from other countries and when this is necessary only FSC certified timber subjected to extensive verification are purchased.

The overall stability of the wood used is vital to the Company given the exacting nature of the designs produced and guarantees  the longevity of every piece of PP furniture.

In order to stabilise the wood used it is conditioned to below 6% moisture content. This is exceptional and far below normal industry standards. Proper conditioning is decisive to the quality of the finished product.

Attention to detail at PP Møbler

Wood is a material with a will of its own and it is a lifelong education trying to fully understand it.

The complicated organic shapes of the design of the products made by PP Møbler are impossible, to finish by using machines alone. Machines will never be able to sense the subtle nuances in each piece of wood and how to bring vitality through its shape. Technology and machinery are of enormous assistance to us but we still spend many hours of manual work in shaping. In this process the craftsmen have to be mindful of the concept behind the design because the final shape will always be an individual’s interpretation.


Design Hans J. Wegner

pp40_frontpp40 – Waste paper bin (1943)

66_ash_front_anglepp66 – Chinese Chair (1945)

pp35-ash-pairpp35 – Tray Table (1945)

pp266-ash-frontpp266 – Chinese Bench (1946)

550_ash_rearpp550 – Peacock Chair (1947)

501_ash_frontpp501 – The Chair (1949)

512_white_anglepp512 – Folding Chair (1949)

pp503-oak-vegetal-front-anglepp503 – Round Chair (1950)

pp225-white-frontpp225 – Flagline Chair (1950)

pp19-coda-red-anglepp19 –  Papa Bear chair (1950)

pp33-ash-anglepp33 – Sewing Table (1950)

505_cherry_leather-frontpp505 – Cowhorn Chair (1952)

250_pine_teak_backpp250 – Valet Chair (1953)

589_ash_anglepp589 – Bar Bench (1953)

pp521-side-angle-oakpp521 – Upholstered Peacock (1953)

pp120-ash-front-angle-2pp120 – Footstool (1954)

pp530-sidepp530 – Tub Chair (1954)

502-oak-frontpp502 – Swivel Chair (1955)

pp85-ash-sidepp85 – Cross Legged Table (1955)

pp305pp305 – Writing Desk (1955)

pp571-oak-frontpp571 – Architects Desk (1955)

PP586-front-anglepp586 – Fruit Bowl (1956)

pp524-oak-rearpp534 – Deck Chair (1958)

518_ash_front_anglepp518 – Bull Chair (1961)

701_maple_frontpp701 – Minimal Chair (1965)

pp135-anglepp135 – Hammock Chair (1967)

129_ash_front_angle copypp129 – Web Chair (1968)

PP201-ash-frontpp201 – Chair (1969)

203_ash_front_anglepp203 – Chair (1969)

70-ash-frontpp70 – Table (1975)

62_ash_frontjpgpp62 – Ferry Chair (1975)

PP52-ash-elegance-frontpp52 – Ferry Chair (1975)

112_ash_frontpp112 – Newspaper Chair (1978)

pp105-soaped-ash-front-angle-lhspp105 – Easy Chair (1975)

back-to-pp75pp75 – Table (1982)

124_black_front-anglepp124 – Rocking Chair (1984)

pp68-orange-natural-cord-frontpp68 – Final Chair (1987)

PP58 Ash frontpp58 – Final Chair (1987)

pp130-ash-klint-rear-anglepp130 – Circle cHair (1987)

PP58 Ash frontpp58/3 – Stacking Chair (1987)

240_ash_frontpp240 – Conference (1989)

56_ash_frontpp56 – Chinese Chair (1989)



Crafts and technology at PP Møbler

PP Møbler is the last Danish workshop upholding many craft traditions necessary in making many of the designs in their collection.

In addition the workshop is highly advanced and equipped with state of the art technology employing sophisticated techniques. PP Møbler’s approach when implementing new technology is clear and is only adopted when it will improve the quality of the finished product.  However, it is the individual craftsmen and women at PP Møbler who oversee the production of each piece of furniture that passes through their hands..

pp503-backrestIn the 1950’s and 60’s when the Round Chair were made at Johannes Hansen’s workshop the shaping had to be done by hand starting with just a raw cut piece of wood. This resulted in many different ‘versions’, some of which varied significantly from the original design both in terms of shape, strength and comfort.

At PP Møbler the subtle details in the organic shapes of Wegner’s finest designs are taken very seriously. By following the shape of a template, machining and replicating it in wood, a copy lathe is used to bring these extremely challenging designs closer to the ideas of Wegner and maintaining a consistent quality inline with his original vision.

Five axis C&C Machine

The most cutting edge piece of technology at PP Møbler is a custom built five axis milling robot, the CNC machine (Computer

Navigation Control). The robot is capable of moving and orienting freely and extremely accurately in three dimensional space. It is astoundingly flexible and accommodates the integration of many different tools.

As a result it is not merely a milling machine but a multifunctional tool where the only limitation is the imagination and skill of the user. A craftsman has to invest time to understand and work with the computer interface.

As the CNC machine works in a closed environment it shifts the critical milling moments away from the craftsman’s hands and eyes. Aligning the programme with the physical position of an item is, therefore, a time consuming and often experimental challenge.

This requires the experience gained from working with more traditional machinery and at PP Møbler the setting up and programming are developed in-house by skilled and experienced craftsmen.

The first CNC machine was installed in 2001, and Hans J. Wegner followed closely the first years of implementing the new CNC technology. Wegner expressed great interest in the machine, and when he saw it for the first time he exclaimed, ”Wow – wish I’d had one of those!” Wegner’s had nothing against technological progress as long as it helped improve quality.

When the CNC machine was first programmed to cut the joint for the back of the Round Chair it did so with unprecedented precision. The two old friends Wegner and Ejnar Pedersen were so astonished that they sat for half a day just watching the younger generations working with the machine

Why PP furniture lasts for generations

The joints are decisive to the longevity of a product and it is important to undertake extensive preparation in order to reach the most ideal conditions to join two pieces of wood.
pp505-arm-jointMany of the joints made at PP Møbler are extremely complex and are based on idealism and a love for joinery and wood rather than simply the application.


Chair_finger_jointJoints such as those on the back of the Round Chair are visible from many angles. This leaves no room for imperfection which is a daily challenge for the workshop. The slightest inaccuracy in the cut or in the way it is glued will result in a visible flaw. A good joint takes time and parts have to be cut with absolute accuracy.

PP58 Ash detailSome joints cannot be fully completed by machines alone and may need manual adjustment in order to gain their maximum strength. The basic joint of the PP Møbler joinery is the tenon, often cut out of the part that it’s going to connect. Tenons are very strong because they have a high connecting surface along the direction of the wood grain. We have tested a large number of sample joints at a laboratory and found that a joint like the ones illustrated opposite can withstand about one ton of pulling strength.






Getama A/S
5 Holmmarkvej
DK 9631

Getama A/S is the oldest producer to work with the Danish designer Hans J. Wegner a collaboration that was to be sustained for over fifty years during the designers life time. Wegner designed over 120 different models for Getama more than for any other Company with whom he collaborated.

The name Getama is a contraction of the words Gedsted, Tang and Madrasfabrik. The Company is located in Gedsted in the Vesthimmerland close to Limfjorden in the Jutland countryside. Tang is the Danish for seaweed and Madrasfabrik for the fabrication of mattresses.  The company, founded in the 19th Century originally used seaweed as a filling in the mattresses it produced. More than a Century on, although best known for producing furniture by Wegner the Company remains Denmark’s largest producer of mattresses,  although springs long since replaced seaweed in their manufacture.

In 1959 it was because of Getama’s experience in producing mattresses that Wegner aged 36 approached the Company to ask if it would work with him to manufacture his armchairs and timber framed soft seating with loose cushions. The remote location of Gedstead  to the Wegner’s Copenhagen studio prevented spontaneous visits by the designer and meeting had to be carefully planned each year as they usually lasted for several days.

It was especially important to Wegner to monitor all aspects of production. Starting with his initial drawings through to taking an active part in the development of prototypes where the finished quality of the piece was defined.

During the golden period of Danish furniture during the mid 20th Century,  Getama was the largest of all the Wegner producers within the group of companies that set up Salesco in the 1950’s. Until the oil crises in 1973 Salesco was a hugely Company and sales organisation promoting Wegner designs Worldwide.

In the 1990’s Getama collaborated with the internationally renowned designer, Nanna Ditzel and launched her Joy and Mondial ranges. In 2014 her 1953 Vita sofa was also added to the collection. Since 1994 Getama has been part of the Temco group of companies.

The Getama logo is a guarantee that each individual piece of furniture is produced under exacting quality control and using only the best materials according to Wegner’s original design.

J. L. Møllers Møbelfabrik


J. L. Møllers Møbelfabrik
Oddervej 202
DK 8270

J. L. Møllers Møbelfabrik A/S was founded by Neils Otto Møller in 1944 to produce his own unique chair designs with their distinctive tenon construction. The underlying strength of the Møllers brand is its tradition of craftsmanship. As far as possible no modern technology or assembly is used if it cannot produce a better or more satisfactory result then tried and tested craft methods. All Møllers furniture is produced in the Company’s own workshops located in Aahus, Denmark’s second largest city.

Only the best quality materials and production techniques are employed in the production of a Møller chair. This principle applies from the selection of the raw wood to the finished item of furniture. Furniture is assembled by the company’s own trained cabinetmakers with strict controls to guarantee continuity of quality is maintained.

The Company has received many awards, including the Danish Furniture Prize in 1974 and 1981. Each chair took Niels Otto Møller up to five years to perfect and consequently the Møller collection is relatively small for a company that’s been around for more than 60 years. This is also what makes a J. L. Møller chair so special.

In the 1960s, Niels’ sons Jens Ole Møller and Jørgen Henrik Møller completed their cabinetmaking training and joined the company. Ten years later, they began exploring to Japan, where appreciation of the simplicity and quality of Møllers design and craftsmanship has maintained the country as one of the Company’s biggest markets.

When J.L. Møllers Møbelfabrik received the Dansk MøbelIndustri’s Furniture Prize in 1981, the citation read that it was in regognition for the Company’s ability to “combine the best craft traditions with modern furniture manufacturing techniques”.

Today, J. L. Møllers continues to be a family-run company exporting all over the whole world and J. L. Møller furniture is one of the most recognised brands of Danish Design.

J L Møllers Chairs

nomDesign N. O. Møller





jl44-frontHostess Table No. 44

JL71-nat-cord-angleJL55-nat-cord-angle Chair no. 71 and armchair no. 55




Chair no. 75 and armchair no. 56



Chair no. 77 and armchair no. 57



Chair no. 78 and armchair no. 62



Bench nos. 63 and 63A



Chair no. 79 and armchair no. 64



Chair no. 80 and armchair no. 65



Chair no. 82



Rectangular table JL24B



Chair no. 83 and armchair no. 66



Chair no. 84 and armchair no. 67



Chair no. 85 and armchair no. 68