Angebote zu "Finale" (5 Treffer)

111 Gründe, Bayer 04 Leverkusen zu lieben
9,95 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Lange Jahre weinten die Leverkusener Fans bittere Tränen. Nach fünf deutschen Vizetiteln, zwei verlorenen DFB-Pokal-Endspielen und einer Pleite im Champions-League-Finale umweht den Werksverein der Hauch des ewigen Verlierers. Doch seit einiger Zeit wandelt sich die Stimmung in Leverkusen. Der einst ironisch vom Verein gesicherte Titel ´´Vizekusen´´ ist nicht nur eine hohle Vokabel, sondern wird von den Anhängern gelebt. Während die gegnerischen Fans noch ´´Ihr werdet nie deutscher Meister´´ singen, skandiert die Nordkurve mit stolzer Brust ´´Deutscher Vizemeister SVB´´. In Leverkusen sieht der geneigte Fußballfan gepflegte Spielzüge auf dem Platz und kann jungen Talenten zuschauen, wie sie sich erste Meriten in der Liga verdienen. Aber auch der ein oder andere Star findet eine Heimat an der Dhünn und nährt die Hoffnung, dass es doch noch eines Tages mit dem Meistertitel klappt. Und wenn nicht, dann kann man inzwischen auch über sich selber lachen und feiert den zweiten Platz wie einen Erfolg.

Anbieter: buecher.de
Stand: 26.04.2018
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Orangenfarbener Stuhl von Verner Panton für Her...
795,00 € *
zzgl. 95,00 € Versand

From the early 1950s, Panton had dreamt of making a stackable, cantilevered plastic chair all in one piece. In 1956, he designed the S chair which can be considered a forerunner of the Panton chair. He saw it as an item of furniture in which the back, seat, and legs were made of the same material and in one continuous piece. It was first produced in 1965. Panton made a series of sketches and design drawings for the Panton chair in the 1950s. In 1960, he created his first model, a plaster-cast, in collaboration with Dansk Akrylteknik. In the mid-1960s, he met Willi Fehlbaum, who, unlike many other producers, was fascinated with the drawings of his legless chair in plastic rather than wood, the favored material of the times. Working closely with Fehlbaum, Panton produced a cold-pressed model using polyester strengthened with fiberglass. For the first time, an entire chair had been designed in one piece, without any legs. It became known as a free-swinger. The first rather heavy model, which required substantial finishing work, was subsequently improved and adapted to industrial production using thermoplastic polystyrene which led to a marked reduction in cost. In 1968, Fehlbaum, from Vitra, initiated serial production of the final version which was sold by the Herman Miller Furniture Company. The material used was Baydur, a high-resilience polyurethane foam produced by Bayer in Leverkusen, Germany. It was varnished in seven colors. In 1979, however, production was halted as it became apparent that polystyrene was not sufficiently durable and began to look shabby over time. Four years later, the model was again produced as the Panton chair Classic, this time in the rather more expensive polyurethane structural foam. Finally, in 1999, Vitra used polypropylene for manufacturing the Panton plastic chair in a variety of colors. Over the years, the Panton chair, initially known as Panton´s S chair, has been widely exhibited in Denmark and abroad. It currently forms part of the permanent collections some of the world´s most famous design museums including, New York´s Museum of Modern Art, London´s Design Museum, Berlin´s German Historical Museum and Copenhagen´s Danish Museum of Art & Design. This orange stacking chair is a first edition and weighs 11 kg.

Anbieter: Pamono.com
Stand: 07.06.2018
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Grüner Stapelbarer Stuhl von Verner Panton für ...
795,00 € *
zzgl. 95,00 € Versand

This iconic chair in a green color was produced around 1965 and weighs 11 kg. Some spots on the pictures are caused by the lighting in the studio. From the early 1950s, Panton had dreamt of making a stackable, cantilevered plastic chair all in one piece. In 1956, he designed the S-chair which can be considered a forerunner of the Panton chair. He saw it as an item of furniture in which the back, seat, and legs were made of the same material and in one continuous piece. It was first produced in 1965. Panton made a series of sketches and design drawings for the Panton chair in the 1950s. In 1960, he created his first model, a plaster-cast, in collaboration with Dansk Akrylteknik. In the mid-1960s, he met Willi Fehlbaum, who, unlike many other producers, was fascinated with the drawings of his legless chair in plastic rather than wood, the favored material of the times. Working closely with Fehlbaum, Panton produced a cold-pressed model using polyester strengthened with fiberglass. For the first time, an entire chair had been designed in one piece, without any legs. It became known as a free-swinger. The first rather heavy model, which required substantial finishing work, was subsequently improved and adapted to industrial production using thermoplastic polystyrene which led to a marked reduction in cost. In 1968, Fehlbaum, from Vitra, initiated serial production of the final version which was sold by the Herman Miller Furniture Company. The material used was Baydur, a high-resilience polyurethane foam produced by Bayer in Leverkusen, Germany. It was varnished in seven colors. In 1979, however, production was halted as it became apparent that polystyrene was not sufficiently durable and began to look shabby over time. Four years later, the model was again produced as the Panton chair Classic, this time in the rather more expensive polyurethane structural foam. Finally, in 1999, Vitra used polypropylene for manufacturing the Panton plastic chair in a variety of colors. Over the years, the Panton chair, initially known as Panton´s S-chair, has been widely exhibited in Denmark and abroad. It currently forms part of the permanent collections some of the world´s most famous design museums including, New York´s Museum of Modern Art, London´s Design Museum, Berlin´s German Historical Museum, and Copenhagen´s Danish Museum of Art & Design.

Anbieter: Pamono.com
Stand: 07.06.2018
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Lila Stuhl von Verner Panton für Herman Miller,...
1.150,00 € *
zzgl. 95,00 € Versand

From the early 1950s, Panton had dreamt of making a stackable, cantilevered plastic chair all in one piece. In 1956, he designed the S chair which can be considered a forerunner of the Panton chair. He saw it as an item of furniture in which the back, seat, and legs were made of the same material and in one continuous piece. It was first produced in 1965. Panton made a series of sketches and design drawings for the Panton chair in the 1950s. In 1960, he created his first model, a plaster-cast, in collaboration with Dansk Akrylteknik. In the mid-1960s, he met Willi Fehlbaum, who, unlike many other producers, was fascinated with the drawings of his legless chair in plastic rather than wood, the favored material of the times. Working closely with Fehlbaum, Panton produced a cold-pressed model using polyester strengthened with fiberglass. For the first time, an entire chair had been designed in one piece, without any legs. It became known as a free-swinger. The first rather heavy model, which required substantial finishing work, was subsequently improved and adapted to industrial production using thermoplastic polystyrene which led to a marked reduction in cost. In 1968, Fehlbaum, from Vitra, initiated serial production of the final version which was sold by the Herman Miller Furniture Company. The material used was Baydur, a high-resilience polyurethane foam produced by Bayer in Leverkusen, Germany. It was varnished in seven colors. In 1979, however, production was halted as it became apparent that polystyrene was not sufficiently durable and began to look shabby over time. Four years later, the model was again produced as the Panton chair Classic, this time in the rather more expensive polyurethane structural foam. Finally, in 1999, Vitra used polypropylene for manufacturing the Panton plastic chair in a variety of colors. Over the years, the Panton chair, initially known as Panton´s S chair, has been widely exhibited in Denmark and abroad. It currently forms part of the permanent collections some of the world´s most famous design museums including, New York´s Museum of Modern Art, London´s Design Museum, Berlin´s German Historical Museum and Copenhagen´s Danish Museum of Art & Design. This chair is a first edition and weighs 11 kg.

Anbieter: Pamono.com
Stand: 07.06.2018
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Blauer Stuhl von Verner Panton für Herman Mille...
1.000,00 € *
zzgl. 95,00 € Versand

From the early 1950s, Panton had dreamt of making a stackable, cantilevered plastic chair all in one piece. In 1956, he designed the S chair which can be considered a forerunner of the Panton chair. He saw it as an item of furniture in which the back, seat, and legs were made of the same material and in one continuous piece. It was first produced in 1965. Panton made a series of sketches and design drawings for the Panton chair in the 1950s. In 1960, he created his first model, a plaster-cast, in collaboration with Dansk Akrylteknik. In the mid-1960s, he met Willi Fehlbaum, who, unlike many other producers, was fascinated with the drawings of his legless chair in plastic rather than wood, the favored material of the times. Working closely with Fehlbaum, Panton produced a cold-pressed model using polyester strengthened with fiberglass. For the first time, an entire chair had been designed in one piece, without any legs. It became known as a free-swinger. The first rather heavy model, which required substantial finishing work, was subsequently improved and adapted to industrial production using thermoplastic polystyrene which led to a marked reduction in cost. In 1968, Fehlbaum, from Vitra, initiated serial production of the final version which was sold by the Herman Miller Furniture Company. The material used was Baydur, a high-resilience polyurethane foam produced by Bayer in Leverkusen, Germany. It was varnished in seven colors. In 1979, however, production was halted as it became apparent that polystyrene was not sufficiently durable and began to look shabby over time. Four years later, the model was again produced as the Panton chair Classic, this time in the rather more expensive polyurethane structural foam. Finally, in 1999, Vitra used polypropylene for manufacturing the Panton plastic chair in a variety of colors. Over the years, the Panton chair, initially known as Panton´s S chair, has been widely exhibited in Denmark and abroad. It currently forms part of the permanent collections some of the world´s most famous design museums including, New York´s Museum of Modern Art, London´s Design Museum, Berlin´s German Historical Museum and Copenhagen´s Danish Museum of Art & Design. This iconic chair is a first edition and weighs 11 kg.

Anbieter: Pamono.com
Stand: 07.06.2018
Zum Angebot