We men have two sacred places: the toilet and the recliner; Gianni Pedone’s Morfojet Chair honors the latter with a crazy jet turbine shape, built-in CD player and multiple speakers.
There are recliners, and then there’s Varier’s sleek Gravity Reclining Chair; choose from one of four positions, the last of which radically tilts the leg rests back and upwards.
Natuzzi’s Sound Armchair not only looks like primo bachelor pad decor but “sounds” like it too, with a pair of hidden speakers and minijack audio input; choose from over 150 colors.
With 11 tabletops, triple monitor and 7.1 speaker support, the V1 Flagship is more like a cockpit than a desk; got the urge to splurge? Upgrade to solid oak surface and Porsche chairs.
They only exist as renders, but we hope Erick Sakal’s Another Long Chair gets made; the organic, segmented design an anodized aluminum slats put cheap patio furniture to shame.
Immensely versatile, Brandon Allen’s Calypso chair can be folded every which way; possible uses include a laptop station/desk, an informal meeting area an a coffee table.
Urban is the name of the game with Panasonic’s EP1082KL Chair, whose brushed aluminum accents contrast well with stitched black leather; the ottoman doubles as a leg massager.
If the Emperor is a bit out of your reach, Gravitonus’ WorkStation is about 1/5th the price; it features three displays, built-in LED lighting, a ventilated seat and 5.1 surround sound.
Short of a toilet and a fridge, the Emperor Workstation means you’ll never have to leave your computer; it comes with reclining Recaro seats, HEPA filters and optional PS3. Thanks, Blake!
Mixing mid century modern with modern minimalism, the Sonic Chair takes the classic bubble chair and turns it into a mini-office with 20″ touchscreen iMac on a pivoting arm.
It’s too bad Gamerox is for kids: this flexible chair allows gamers to really get into a game without fear of falling on their hineys while exercising their back and stabilizer muscles.
SimCraft’s APEX SC830 is about as close as gamers can get to racing without actually driving; its tubular aluminum frame lets you roll, pitch and yaw while seated in Recaro chairs.
Forget Russian Roulette: Rehhab’s Fully Loaded Chair is made with 388 spent 12-gauge shotgun shells on a welded steel frame; buyers can choose from one of six shell types.
Made with two identical pieces and a handful of hardware, Jeffrey Wollenzien’s Karma Chair has efficiencies that would make Ikea green with envy; we’re digging the circuit-like cutouts.
Can’t stand the thought of your Lambo parked in the garage while you slave away in your office? RaceChairs sells actual chairs from supercars for your lowly cubicle corner office.
There’s nothing like this $45k Rio Chaise Lounge to finish off that bachelor pad: designed in the 1970s, its bentwood frame and perforated cane seat still look plenty modern.
Ninna Helena’s Powernap Chairs look downright dangerous; they’re made with laser cut 1.5mm steel which is welded together; it’s padded with hard foam so you don’t impale yourself.
While we’re not sure it’s poised to become the next Aeron, Herman Miller’s Embody Chair is an ergonomic marvel with 56 flexors and 93 plastic “pixels” that mimic the spine.
Allsteel’s Acuity Chair hits all the ergonomic sweet spots, with a tilt and recline back, adjustable seat rest, and eight-way armrests, all topped off with eco-friendly materials.
Pininfarina’s Xten Chair has advanced ergonomic features befitting its sporty heritage: lumbar support, adjustable headrests and arms, and synchronized back and seat tilting.
Skate Study House takes skateboards off the street and into the living room; the results are remarkably sophisticated. Above: the God Father Lounge Chair is an homage to Eames.
If you’ve already given up the futon and recliner for the missus, you can still make one last stand with Fernando Akasaka’s Cowboy Junkie stool. Includes removable jumping saddle and stirrups.
Outback Chair Company’s Wave Hammock adds a bit of swank to outdoor lounging. Beneath the all weather wicker is an epoxy-coated aluminum frame which supports up to 350 lbs.
Linda Horn’s Teak Wood Chaise mixes the organic and artificial on two fronts: materials and form. Teak contrasts with aluminum while its curvy, ergonomic design sits on a stark, angular frame.
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