Case Study Daybed Used As A Couch

We don’t have to build our daybeds this well ― but we do. Modernica’s timeless, modern classic, the Case Study® Daybed, is built and designed to supersede the ordinary standards of other daybeds.

Our daybeds and sectional pieces are specifically designed with a one-and-half-inch thick top-quality, laminated hardwood frame. The frame provides stability and durability. Unlike many other daybeds, our beds are built with metal springs in the platform. The metal springs, which are conveniently accessible under a removable canvas cover, provide a little give for exceptional comfort. Furthermore, by simply removing the bolsters the daybed converts to a guest bed — providing your guest with an excellent night’s sleep. Get the comfort of a box spring, without the bulky look.

The daybeds are designed with the capacity to be built upon and added to, accommodating any changes with your seating needs. Using this modular seating system you can create a sectional by combining two day beds with a corner section. Add side tables for books and drinks or an ottoman to prop up your feet.

The Case Study Daybed Series is engineered to provide a lifetime of outstanding durability and comfort, while maintaining a modern, clean look for your home. We offer 30 choices of top-quality fabrics, more than any other online source. All of the Case Study Daybed Series are available in a choice of three finishes.

Made in California.

Modern Icons: The Case Study Daybed

Just toss the bolsters and add a sheet — turning this classic midcentury sofa into a bed is as easy as one, two

Houzz Contributor. Hi there! I live in a 1920s cottage in Atlanta that I'll describe as "collected." I got into design via Landscape Architecture, which I studied at the University of Virginia. I've been writing about design online for quite a few years over at Hatch: The Design Public Blog.
Houzz Contributor. Hi there! I live in a 1920s cottage in Atlanta that I'll describe... More
Of course, you aren't required to go midcentury modern with all of the furnishings around this piece. I love the contrast between the modern Case Study Daybed and the traditional chesterfield in this collected room.
The daybed is available in a wide variety of fabric upholstery options.
The frame is laminated maple plywood, and the hairpin legs are brushed steel. These delicate legs are sturdy yet give the illusion that the seat is floating.
Today, Modernica builds the Case Study Daybeds to the original specifications in Los Angeles. This is fitting, as the Case Study Houses were all built in Southern California.
The sofa looks smashing with this pair of modern webbed chairs. Webbing was a common World War II–era furniture material and became a midcentury classic; the designs sprang from a lack of materials available, and clever designers, like Jens Risom and Ralph Rapson, made do with what they had. Rapson was also a Case Study architect.
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The beauty of this streamlined daybed is in its simplicity. Made of a flat platform with a mattress cushion and bolster pillows, the piece serves as a sofa or a bed, with much more style than the collegiate alternative, a futon. Also, it has a pedigree that will satisfy you midcentury modern fans: George Nelson designed the original, and the Case Study furniture sold today is inspired by the furniture used in the famous Case Study Houses, introduced by Arts & Architecture magazine in 1945.

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