🔥 Moroso Unveils Fiery New Novelties at NYCxDESIGN 🔥

Moroso NYC Flagship

Moroso‚Äôs¬†presentation, ‚ÄúPlay with Fire‚ÄĚ, alongside the debut of new introductions at¬†NYCxDESIGN, was a blazing success! These fiery new collections celebrated a story of design with roots deep in the past, highlighting an ancient technique that remains pertinent today.

Among the breathtaking novelties unveiled at the Moroso NYC Flagship were Mangiafuoco and One Page. Enhancing the impressive lineup on Madison Avenue were the latest striking creations from Patricia Urquiola, Front, and Tord Boontje along with timeless Moroso icons like Shadowy, Doodle, and Fishbone.


Mangiafuoco, or Fire-eater, by design duo Zanellato/Bortotto for Moroso, showcases a captivating metamorphosis. Through the fusion of vitreous powders and high temperatures, ordinary copper evolves into a stunning array of colors and splendor, while leaving the metal intact.

One Page

Inspired by a moving sheet of paper, and born of innovative solutions to a series of technological challenges, One Page emerges as a sculptural chair, marking a new chapter in the history of the partnership between the Friulian company and designer Ron Arad.

Pebble Rubble

Pebble Rubble by the Swedish design duo Sofia Lagerkvist and Anna Lindgren of Front Design for Moroso is a sensory experience. An illusion of massive rocks that lures us and captivates us, paying homage to forms found in nature.


Ruff, designed by Patricia Urquiola for Moroso, explores binary geometry merging seat parts and the backrest for an interaction between shapes that is both dignified and sculptural.


The new lounge version of the Mathilda chair, envisioned by Patricia Urquiola for Moroso, epitomizes modern design in the architectural sense, striking a harmonious balance between overall form and details.


Characterized by linear forms and precise symmetries, the Rows tables by Patricia Urquiola embody geometric minimalism, expressing a refined artistic vision.


Shadowy, designed by Tord Boontje, channels the essence of 1920s beach furniture from Northern Europe’s North Sea. It represents a modern, functional approach to form, infused with a reverence for traditional African craft techniques.