The Case Study Museum Bench sets the criterion for durability, craftsmanship, and enduring design. This popular bench was created by Modernica Studios in 2004.
Exceptionally well-built, the substantial frame is constructed of durable, anodized-machined solid aluminum and the slats are constructed of high-quality hardwoods. Appropriate for the home, high traffic areas or commercial usage. The Case Study Museum benches have been used in cafes, libraries and galleries.
Built to accommodate any need, the benches are available in a variety of lengths — two feet up to twelve. Benches that are eight feet or longer are designed and engineered with two additional legs for stability and added support. The Case Study Museum Bench is offered in solid Brazilian walnut. With proper care, Brazilian walnut is suitable for outdoor usage and is 100% waterproof—making this a beautiful bench for an entryway, a deck or for sauna and spa areas.
The Case Study Museum Bench was an official selection of the 2005 California Design Biennial at the Pasadena Museum of California Art. The Design Biennial showcases innovations in product design and architecture.
Handcrafted in Los Angeles, CA
2’ Overall Dimensions:14”H x 17.75”W x 24”L
30 lbs packed
4’ Overall Dimensions:14”H x 17.75”W x 48”L
50 lbs packed
5’ Overall Dimensions:14”H x 17.75”W x 60”L
60 lbs packed
6’ Overall Dimensions:14”H x 17.75”W x 72”L
60 lbs packed
8’ Overall Dimensions:14”H x 17.75”W x 96”L
80 lbs packed
10’ Overall Dimensions:14”H x 17.75”W x 120”L
100 lbs packed
12’ Overall Dimensions:14”H x 17.75”W x 144”L
120 lbs packed
Caring for your Brazilian Walnut:
Oiling your furniture will prolong the dark, rich look. If you choose to oil your furniture as an option, teak oil should be applied before the furniture begins to weather and change color. First, you must make sure that the furniture is dry and free of any dust or dirt. Second, apply one light coat of oil with a clean cloth or brush, wiping off any surplus. Teak oil should not be applied over accumulated oil or dirt as the result will be dark, and the furniture will eventually blacken.
Marks from spills on a tabletop, especially if they contain fat, can be difficult to remove. Marks will eventually be washed and bleached out by the elements. Most stains can be removed with a light sand-paper.