With the winter Las Vegas Market kicking off this past weekend, furniture maker Four Hands launches more than 300 new products across multiple categories.
“This winter, we’re revisiting classics to create modern twists on familiar forms. We are redefining minimalist design with warm, thoughtful materials and handcrafted detail by wire brushing for texture, embracing reclaimed materials, leaning into mixed media design and showcasing artisan-driven styles,” said Adam Dunn, vice president of design, Four Hands. “Four Hands is also reimagining classic shapes through a modern lens—taking familiar silhouettes and replacing traditional details with fresh textures.”
Among those new textures is an artisan-made Belgian linen line created in collaboration with Libeco textiles. The line is certified Oeko-Tex Standard 100, and the fabrics are produced in a dedicated carbon-neutral facility without the use of toxic chemicals. The fabric appears in slipcovered seating and beds, as well as the Bridges swivel chair.
“The linen and linen blends from Libeco offer the highest level of practical luxury—sophisticated and refined, yet naturally durable and soft to the touch. These fabrics are the perfect complement to our latest lived-in styles and sustainable slipcovers, continuing our commitment to the highest material quality and designs that will last the test of time,” said Rick Lovegrove, president of upholstery, Four Hands.
Four Hands also expands its Crafted Minimalism line, which is inspired by the 19th century Arts & Crafts Movement, a return to simpler design in response to the Industrial Revolution. New additions include the minimalist Katarina console table in bleached Guanacaste, and the Meadow dresser and cabinet, both in a tawny oak finish.
“Crafted Minimalism has become a defining style for our brand, demonstrating quality in simplicity,” Dunn said.
In the Reimagined Classics line, Four Hands incorporates traditional styles with modern elements, such as the Morena dining armchair, which has classic rounded dowel legs but also is made with mixed materials.
“It’s about a thoughtful mix of design eras and different movements,” Dunn said. “Think the traditional English roll arm paired with a contemporary chair shape and finished in casual linen, or a Swedish detail pulled from a case piece, exploded and simplified, to be used as the base of a dining table.”
The company also has expanded its Four Hands Art Studio offerings, forging new partnerships with Buenos Aires-born and Barcelona-based artist Valeria Sidañez, and San Francisco artist Orfeo Quagliata. They add abstract paintings and sculptural objects to the company’s decor offerings.
“Both these new artists are extraordinary examples of the caliber of art we curate and produce for Four Hands,” said Brooke Elliott, director of art development, Four Hands.
These products, along with other introductions, are currently on display in Four Hands’ Las Vegas Market showroom, as well as on the company’s digital marketplace.