Year of production: 2019
“During the last few years, I’ve worked with BD on different seatings developed with plywood boards. They were my first designs for a chair named Showtime (2007) and an armchair called Lounger (2009). After ten years they are still part of the catalogue and being marketed with success. In the collection we now present, I wanted to take advantage of my previous experience with other moulded and upholstered seatings, to develop a new armchair that would be as comfortable as possible within certain dimensions, so that they adapt well to the body and space it’s in, for both the home and contract. It has sculptural forms and a lovely profile, similar to that of a dinosaur, from which the name comes, particularly those that were herbivorous and that were distinguished for their long and stylish long necks. The armchair is also slender from which ever angle you look at it. Another element that characterises it are its light aluminium legs which reminds one of a zeppelin. The mix in the materials is also in the fabric and details like the leather that covers and protects the armrests in the more special versions. Additionally, the quality and durability give personality and have my characteristical stroke that define its subtle line, organic and exceptional, creating a very unique piece. Dino wants to be a representative design by and for the history of BD where it shows the company’s know-how also through the seams.” Jaime Hayon
Monocolour: Upholstered in different materials and leathers provided by BD with legs in a black bronze colour.
Hayon Edition: three colours available: Dark red, green and mustard in a combination of fabric Steelcut 2 and Vidar 3 by Kvadrat and leather in the same colour for the armrests. The legs are painted in a powder coating in the same colour.
90 x 74 x h 111 cm
BD Barcelona Design is the Spanish company with the highest international prestige in design. What, in its foundation in 1972 was an expression of almost insolent rebellion by a group of young, unsatisfied architects, soon became a productive philosophy with a mission to break moulds, even commercial ones.