Natuzzi Italia Cammeo Chair – Love at First Sit

Some pieces of furniture transcend the cliche’ descriptions of sleek advertising copy and pretentious furniture blogs… like this one even. Some pieces of furniture are what they are, quintessentially. Wait, now I’m sounding pretentious. What I mean to say is, they feel great. When you actually sit in the Natuzzi Italia Cammeo, luxuriate in it, get a moment to relax, you’ll likely utter the immortal words “this is my favorite chair.” At least I did.

Natuzzi Italia Cammeo Chair

Natuzzi Italia has mastered the chair. They’ve combined minimalist design with ergonomic dexterity. The result is a stand-alone furnishing which inspires the reaction a chair should engender; people love sitting in it. It’s incredibly comfortable. Whether you’re fully reclining, or perched on the side engrossed in debate, the Cammeo embraces your mood and supports position. This is the chair that the staff members always seem to gravitate to in the showroom. Like a great restaurant, it’s tough to get a seat.

Sure the curvilinear chrome base and unique leather hinge upholstering makes this piece pleasing to the eye, but once you sit in it you literally feel the genius of the design. The feather backrest is superb. The hand-tailored leather can only be described as creamy to the touch. Ok, that is pretentious. Seriously though, Natuzzi’s commitment to tanning their own leather goods and producing their own foam supports pays off in a huge way especially when what you’re looking for is an exceptionally comfortable place to indulge in your favorite film or cocktail.

Natuzzi Italia Cammeo Chair

In short, sitting is believing. There I said it. Truth is, the Cammeo is well worth the trip to our Watertown design center. Once you’ve run your fingers over the supple Italian leather covering and given into the impulse to kick back and stretch out on this one of a kind living room piece, I firmly believe you’ll agree; I’m understating it’s allure. A chance encounter, a soft embrace, this is love.

Posted by: Thomas Kee