PK22 Chair

Inspired by Poul Kjaerholm
94% of 100
As low as $799.00 Regular Price $3,870.00
In stock
  • 0D: 0H: 0M: 0S

Our promise

  • 10 years guarantee
  • +300.000 happy customers


  • Minimalist and elegant design from 1956
  • Winner of the Milan Triennale in 1957
  • Inspired by the ancient Greek Klismos Chair
  • Available in thick Black, Dark Brown or White classic leather
  • Inspired by Poul Kjærholm's graduation project The Poul Kjærholm PK25 Chair
  • A perfect match with the Poul Kjærholm PK61 Coffee Table

Poul Kjaerholm PK22 Chair

The Poul Kjærholm PK22 Chair is understated elegance at its best. A minimalist's dream, the chair is modest in means, but rich in expression - a sentiment that is often used to describe Poul Kjærholm's work. Our STIN Poul Kjærholm PK22 Chair is as stylish and deceptively comfortable as the original. From the fine but sturdy steel frame to the slender seat, every aspect has been carefully considered.

The story behind the Poul Kjærholm PK22 Chair

Designed in 1956, the Poul Kjærholm PK22 Chair was inspired by the light, elegant Klismos Chair of ancient Greek. In his creation, Poul Kjærholm simplified the chair into three elements: legs, seat and connecting clamps. The design threw Poul Kjærholm into the spotlight, where he continued on to win the Grand Prix at the Milan Triennale in 1957. Among his iconic designs you also find PK80 Day Bed, PK9 Chair and PK24 Chair.

Read more


  • SKU : CHA090102
  • Volume m3 : 0.3311 kg
  • Packaging Dimensions : 66 x 66 x 76 cm
  • Material : Semi-aniline Leather
  • Colour : Dark Brown
  • Size : No
  • Width : 64 cm
  • Height : 70 cm
  • Depth : 64 cm
  • Seating height : 34 cm
Read more


  • 10 years guarantee
  • High-quality materials
  • +300.000 happy customers
Read more


Poul Kjærholm

1929-1980 (Denmark)

Unlike his Scandinavian contemporaries who worked primarily with wood, Poul Kjærholm’s passion was steel. He liked to combine the cool beauty of the metal with other materials such as wood, leather, cane or marble. “Steel’s constructive potential is not the only thing that interests me; the refraction of light on its surface is an important part of my artistic work. I consider steel a material with the same artistic merit as wood and leather,” he commented.

"And we should try to keep our designs as simple as possible."