Bauhaus, the art style of the '20s and '30s gave us some awesome designs in architecture — but it influenced furniture design, too. Here are some of the most wonderful examples.

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A cradle, designed by Peter Keler in 1922

(via Antiqbook)

F51 Office Armchair, designed by Walter Gropius for his office at the Dessau Bauhaus

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(via Bauhaus 2 Your House)

The WG 24 lamp (also known as the Wagenfeld Lampe), 1924, designed by Wilhelm Wagenfeld and Karl J. Jucker

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(via Klassik Copenhagen)

Laccio Table, by Marcel Breuer, c. 1925

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(via Knoll)

The Model B3 (also known as Wassily) Chair, designed by Marcel Breuer in 1925-1926

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An unknown woman in a B3 chair, wearing a mask, designed by Oskar Schlemmer and a dress, designed by Herbert Beyer, c. 1926:

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(via MoMA and Casa-Factory)

Nesting tables, designed by Josef Albers, 1926-1927

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(via I Love Designer Furniture)

The LC4 (Chaise Longue or Long Chair), designed by Le Corbusier in 1928

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(via Design Within Reach and Cassina)

Cesca C32 Cane Chair, designed by Marcel Breuer, 1928

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(via Hivemodern)

The LC1 Villa Church, designed by Le Corbusier, 1928

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(via Cassina)

Barcelona chair, designed by Ludwig Mies van der Rohe and Lilly Reich, 1929

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(via Wikimedia Commons and moDecor Furniture)

A chair, designed by the Czech Jindrich Halabala in 1930

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(via Zeitlos Berlin)

The Barcelona daybed, designed by Mies van der Rohe in 1930

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(via Knoll)

A chrome-plated tubular steel couch from Germany, 1932

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(via Zeitlos Berlin)

A cabinet designed by Bruno Weil for Thonet, 1932

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(via Zeitlos Berlin)

A desk by MĂĽcke-Melder Company, 1934

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(via Zeitlos Berlin)

A Kienzle table clock, 1934

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(via Zeitlos Berlin)

Steel armchairs by MĂĽcke & Melder

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(via Prague Art)

A tubular steel sideboard from 1935

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(via Zeitlos Berlin)

A wardrobe, designed by the Czech Robert Slezák, produced in 1935

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(via Zeitlos Berlin)

Short Chair, designed by Marcel Breuer, 1936

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(via Victoria and Albert Museum)

A German dressing table from the mid-1930s

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(via Zeitlos Berlin)

A drinks trolley by Zsuzsa Kozma, 1938-1939

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(via Victoria and Albert Museum)

Bonus: Pendant light Berlin, in the style of German Modernism, from 2001

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(via Zeitlos Berlin)