Zebra Stool Lamp Ottoman Lamp Stool Chair is a simple stool, yet it is also lamp perfect for setting the right mood in any room. This ottoman chair has resin frame with zebra motif. The white colour and simplistic design will suit any modern or classic style living room.
It is a very versatile piece and is light in weight, making it easy to move around and switch between rooms. Apart from being indoors, this ottoman chair also suitable for use outdoors. The outdoor stool that emanates a delightful effect and being vision seductive. Its surrounding light impregnates the environment and its seat of heat.
Zebra Stool Lamp Ottoman Lamp Stool Chair
A stool is one of the earliest forms of seat furniture. It bears many similarities to a chair. It consists of a single seat, for one person, without back or armrests (in early stools). On a base of a stool there are either one , two, three or four legs. A stool is generally distinguished from chairs by their lack of arms and a back. Variants exist with one, two or five legs and these various stools are referred to by some people as “backless chairs”. Some modern stools have backs. Folding stools can become flat, typically by rotating the seat to be parallel with fold-up legs.
Some stools are designed with three legs; because three points define a plane, these will not wobble, even if placed on an uneven floor.
In modern times, the term “stool” has become blurred, and many types now have backs. These are particularly common among bar stools, tall stools for seating at a counter, often fixed in place. These are a development of the chair as much as the stool, made more compact to allow dense seating around a serving table or counter. They may even be referred to as “backless chairs”. One type of stool, Windsor-back stools, which “are popular in traditional homes”, has a back.
Such backstools developed from around 1900, with the advent of modern materials such as bentwood and later the bent steel tube of Marcel Breuer’s work at the Bauhaus. These isotropic materials no longer depended on the shapes of traditional joinery, as developed for earlier stools, and so strong backs could be attached arbitrarily, without relying on particular leg placements for strength.