The Flow Dining Chair possesses an attractive curvaceous form. The high level of craftsmanship is evident through the refined sweeping lines, elegant tapered seat and the ergonomic stacking function. This striking contemporary design by Tomoko Azumi reflects her aim of improving daily life through design. The form and functionality of the Flow Chair is a stunning addition to Ercol’s portfolio.
The Flow Chair was awarded a 2016 Design Guild Mark from the Furniture Makers' Company UK for excellence in furniture design.
Available in a range of stains and coloured finishes
Please view the Ercol product PDF for detailed product variants
Our furniture and lighting products generally require production and transport lead times. Please contact us to confirm timeframe.
The Flow Chair sits effortlessly with any number of tables in the Ercol range however a tried and true favourite is the Pennon Table. For example—coupling the Flow Chair finished in black paint with a Pennon Table in walnut is sure to create an impactful statement in any dining space.
The Maker /
Ercol was founded in England in 1920 by a young Italian, Lucian Ercolani. His simple goal was to make furniture that was well designed and made in a good working environment by craftsmen who took real pride in their jobs. Today, Ercol remains a family owned company committed to protecting and sharing its highly celebrated legacy.
The Designer /
Born in Japan, Tomoko Azumi trained as an architect before later studying furniture design at the Royal College of Art. Following a ten year partnership at AZUMI, Tomoko opened t.n.a. Design Studio in 2005. Her designs are synonymous with both stunning form and superb functionality, improving the quality of everyday life through visual aesthetic.
Featured in the Journal
Ercol Lara Chairs at The Chapel of St. Peter by Stevens Lawson Architects
We are delighted to share the images of the newly completed Chapel of St. Peter at Auckland School St. Peter's College. It has been a privilege to be involved in providing the furniture for a stunning new piece of New Zealand architecture.