The No. 45

Inspired by Finn Juhl

£579

First designed in 1945, the No. 45 Chair by Finn Juhl has become an iconic furniture piece. Timeless and elegant, this accent chair combines Danish wool upholstery with an all-wood frame. The natural materials create a stunning contrast with its modern minimalist design. It has been referred to as “the mother of all modern chairs”.

Black WoolPearl Grey
Clear

Hurry only items left!

SKU: NHCH88 Categories: , , Tag:
Product Dimensions

W75 cm x D67 cm x H83 cm

Weight

35 kg

Packaging

W77 cm x D69 cm x H85 cm

No. of Cartons

1

Base Material

Ash Wood

SKU

NHCH88

Delivery

Free shipping will be automatically applied at checkout. Delivery is usually within 3-4 working days of dispatch for UK Mainland and up to 5-7 working days days for Ireland, Highlands and Islands. Made to order products may vary. Exact delivery lead times are clearly indicated on each product.

Guarantee

Every Nordic Haus purchase is covered by our generous 5 year guarantee for domestic use only. This guarantee includes any defects or problems with manufacturing or workmanship. Issues arising from misuse, accidental damage, or general wear and tear are not covered under our 5 year guarantee.

2 reviews for The No. 45

  1. Christiana S.

    Love this chair, it’s a stunning colour and the style is classic but fits in a modern room. I have it in my home office and fits just perfect.

  2. Lisa P.

    Great product, the chair makes me feel special. Very well upholstered

Add a review

Your email address will not be published.

Designer Profile
Inspired by Finn Juhl

Self-taught furniture designer, Finn Juhl, was one of the leading figures in Danish design in the 1940s and introduced Danish Modern to America.

He studied architecture at the Royal Academy of Copenhagen and produced his first furniture piece in the late 1930s. In 1945, he started his own design practice and quickly became known for his unique, sculptural furniture pieces. He worked alongside cabinet maker Niels Vodder and drew inspiration from abstract art, focusing primarily on form and playing less attention to functionality. As he once said, "One cannot create happiness with beautiful objects, but one can spoil quite a lot of happiness with bad ones."