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Mats Theselius

(Sweden, Born 1956)
Estimate
60 000 - 80 000 SEK
5 420 - 7 230 EUR
5 740 - 7 660 USD
Hammer price
100 000 SEK
Droit de suite

Droit de suite is a right granted to artists or their heirs, in some jurisdictions, to receive a fee on the resale of their works of art. By law, the buyer pays an artist fee for certain works of art. This fee is 5% of the hammer price, or less.

For more information about this law:
Sweden: BUS
Finland: Kuvasto

Purchasing info
Image rights

The artworks in this database are protected by copyright and may not be reproduced without the permission of the rights holders. The artworks are reproduced in this database with a license from Bildupphovsrätt.

For condition report contact specialist
Eva Seeman
Stockholm
Eva Seeman
Chief Specialist Modern and Contemporary Decorative art and design
+46 (0)708 92 19 69
Mats Theselius
(Sweden, Born 1956)

an 'Hommage à Sigurd Lewerentz' armchair, ed. EA 2/6 Källemo, Sweden, post 2012.

Patinated copper, ebony and steel frame, woven textile, maker's mark: HOMMAGE A SIGURD LEWERENTZ MATS THESELIUS NO EA 2/6 KÄLLEMO SWEDEN 2012. Height 75 cm, seat height ca 42 cm.
The copper derives from the St Petri Church, Klippan Sweden by the architect Sigurd Lewerentz. The church was erected in 1962-1966. The limited amount of copper available made a limitation of 123 chairs.

More information

Mats Theselius designed this chair as a tribute to one of his favorite architects, Sigurd Lewerentz. The copper plate that the seat is covered in is taken from the St Petri church, in Klippan Sweden, designed by architect Sigurd Lewerentz and built in 1962-66. The church was one of Lewerentz's last assignments and one of his most appreciated church projects. Theselius created the chair with inspiration from the church's various materials and patterns. The fabric that adorns the seat is inspired by the pattern on the church floor. The armrests in ebony are an interpretation of the church window that lies on the outside of the church body. The whole structure is divided into different components, as a somewhat unfinished whole, something that Theselius saw as an important part of the church's design. The copper plate was only enough for 123 chairs.