Let's Talk Consignment
Consignment is a lovely process, who doesn't like getting rid of things you don't want and making money off them without all the hassle of listing things online? There are tons of people taking beautiful furniture to the dump or letting it sit in a random storage facility. If you are wanting to part with some cool pieces all it takes is these simple steps:
- Send us an email at Hello@TheGoodMod.com
- Give us as much detail as you know about the pieces
- Pictures are a major help!
RE-PURPOSE ... RE-UPHOLSTER AT THE GOOD MOD
When shopping vintage furniture or considering giving new life to that old sofa or side chair, it is nice to know a trusted source! Our highly experienced upholstery team at The Good Mod is extremely knowledgeable in the process and use of materials used to re-create that vintage piece.
We restore items that come through our showroom as well as personal items that you as a client can bring to us to give new life: lounge chairs, cushions, throw pillows, sofas, side chairs...
Folke Ohlsson Re-Store Project ... Before
Come and take a look at our selection of the highest quality fabric swatches and foams and let us talk to you about your vision.
Our latest Creations!
Fin Juhl Japan Accent Chair....
EAMES ARMCHAIR made with genuine Pendleton® fabric...
THAYER COGGIN CLUB CHAIRS...
- spencer Staley
- Tags: local production maker mid-century modern refinish Spencer Staley TGM the good mod upholstery wool felt
UPHOLSTERY SPOTLIGHT | PHOTO UPDATE
Photos by Arthur Hitchcock | TGM Upholstery Wizardry by Rachael Dodson, Amanda Leaman, + Solveig Lee.
- spencer Staley
- Tags: Amanda Leaman Arthur Hitchcock Bird Chair creative custom custom design custom reupholstery eames eames soft pad lounge from our workshop handmade Harry Bertoia knoll local production lounge mid century mid century designer mid century modern mid century modern furniture portland oregon photographer photography portland Portland digital fabrication product Rachael Dodson restoration services Solveig Lee TGM the good mod UP5
What do you get when you mix the Nuclear Painting Movement and the Concret Art Group, along with sculptures, electric appliances, plastics, and Italy? Well, pretty awesome furniture, and Joe Colombo. In Milan, Italy, Colombo was raised along with two brothers. Their father owned a electric appliance factory. He chose to go to school to study science, but quickly changed over to art. Colombo was a painter and sculptor. Identifying himself with the Nuclear Painting Movement, Colombo started seeing art and design in a new light. The Nuclearists were counter cultural and vehemently opposed to nuclear weapons, which they portrayed in their artworks. He then chose to go in another extreme joining the Concret Art Group which focused on non-representational art. This art was not focused on realism and the goal was to evoke no emotion or symbolism. It's only objective was good design with line, color, dimension, etc. When the Colombo brothers had to take over the electric appliance business, Joe was placed in an industrial playground. It was here that he found new materials to work with, such as plastic, and delved into the furniture world. Colombo's artistic leanings were not lost on his furniture design. You can clearly see his Concret Art teachings come out in his creations. For example, the Universale is one of his signature pieces. The lines are smooth, colors vibrant, and stacking feature was functional.His pieces were the epitome of efficiency and industry. No need to mess around with frivolous design. Colombo was to the point. His Living Systems are a fantastic example of this. He would build single pieces of furniture that encompassed an entire rooms worth of furniture. An complete kitchen was fit into a 90x75x75cm space. Colombo's eye for design was impeccable. We can see that at first glance. But it isn't until we look at his artistic background that we see how intentional the design was and can fully appreciate his genius.
by Bethany Dirksen dirksendabbles.com
Poul Cadovius, CADO
Poul Cadovius is a renowned Danish interior architect. He founded CADO Company in the late 1950's.
In 1964 CADO took over France & Son, one of Denmark's greatest furniture manufacturers. Cado is most well known for its wall units or wall systems made in teak, rosewood, and walnut. These systems could be ordered from catalogs and furniture stores in the 1960's - 70's. There were many different types of cabinets, shelves, lights, standards or uprights and styles. Whether you needed a desk, a table, a stereo cabinet, china cabinets or a chest of drawers, you could customize the system to fit your needs. The Cado Company also made lots of other furniture. Chairs, sofas, and tables. Cado built tons of amazing furnishings by many great designers.