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Midcentury Modern Accent Chair Design by Le Corbusier

Le Corbusier, born Charles-Édouard Jeanneret, was a Swiss-French architect, designer, urban planner, and writer, who is considered one of the most influential architects of the 20th century. He was a pioneer of modern architecture and the international style, and was known for his contributions to the design of buildings, furniture, and urban planning.

Le Corbusier's architectural style was marked by the use of new materials, such as reinforced concrete, and a focus on functionalism and the harmonious integration of buildings with their surroundings. He is best known for designing the Unité d'Habitation, a large housing complex in Marseille, France, and the Chapel of Notre-Dame-du-Haut in Ronchamp, France, as well as many other iconic buildings around the world.

As a designer and an architect, Le Corbusier's ideas and techniques have had a profound influence on the development of architecture and design in the 20th century. His ideas on urban planning and architecture continues to be studied and applied today.

Le Corbusier, along with his associates Pierre Jeanneret and Charlotte Perriand, designed a number of iconic chairs as part of the LC Collection. Some of the most notable examples include:

1. LC2 Armchair: A chair designed in 1928, made of a chrome-plated tubular steel frame, and leather upholstery. It is considered a classic of the modernist movement.

2. LC3 Armchair: A chair designed in 1928, similar in design to the LC2 but with a larger seat and backrest.

3. LC4 Chaise Longue: A reclining chair designed in 1928, also known as the "Relaxing Machine". It features a chrome-plated tubular steel frame and a leather-upholstered mattress.

4. LC7 Swivel Chair: A chair designed in 1928, also known as the "Rotating Chair", it features a steel frame and a leather or fabric upholstered seat and backrest.

5. LC8 Small Table: A small table designed in 1928, it features a steel frame and a glass top.

These designs are considered as timeless and are still in production today. These designs are considered a masterpiece of modern design and architecture.