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Five new Campeggi products unveiled in Milan

Campeggi, a historic Italian company and leader in the production of sofas, sofa beds, and transformable furniture, participated this year for the fifty-third time in Milan Design Week, presenting five new products.

As one of the first companies in the world to produce transformable objects, Campeggi plays on the concept of movement and transformation, which, besides being its stylistic signature, is the means through which it experiments with new types of furniture.

Every year during the Fair, Campeggi showcases its products with performances that illustrate their function, movement, and transformation. For the 2024 Edition, the Company presented the 5 transformable objects in the stand designed by Matilde Cassani, who, inspired by Campeggi's idea of dynamism, chose the flag as the scenic tool: an iconic symbol of movement that creates unique and unexpected choreographies. The scenography, entitled 'Gran Pavese', was animated and activated by AirTable, a hybrid between a coffee table and a fan designed by Lorenzo Damiani in 2009.

Sakura Adachi, a Japanese designer, presented the transformable object Rubic, a lounger usable in two positions characterized by an original transformation movement: by rotating one side of the headboard, it easily transforms into a chaise longue.

Giuseppe Arezzi, a young Sicilian designer and a novelty for Campeggi, is the author of Brando, an unusual interpretation of the folding camp bed, in accordion style, made of ash wood and fabric.

Matali Crasset, a French designer and architect who has been collaborating with the Company for about fifteen years, presented Le temp de la communauté, a nomadic, stackable, transformable object that adapts to everyday life scenarios and encourages community building through the appropriation of domestic environments.

Giovanni Levanti, a Palermo-based designer and collaborator of Campeggi since the late eighties, presented Canispè: a hybrid seat with an iconic and soft shape, allowing multiple postures for humans and animals.

Lastly, Giulio Manzoni, a Milanese architect with over 30 projects for Campeggi, presents Tango, an object with sinuous and volumetric shapes, apparently a comfortable sofa and when necessary, a comfortable bed.

Campeggi is a company of sofas, sofa beds, and transformable furniture founded in Brianza by Luigi Campeggi in 1958.

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