141 Office Study Chair Design Photos And Ideas

Whether it be a study, library, or craft room, the modern office is a tranquil place for you to flex your creativity, conduct meetings, and carry out day-to-day business. Cram the shelves with your favorite books, put the table in the middle of your room, or splurge on the perfect desk lamp—a great office should reflect your personal taste and inspire your best work.

Lara's home office consists of a MacBook Air and Ferruccio Laviani Abat-Jour lamp for Kartell.
Set over two levels, the converted barn has been fitted with gray-framed windows that look out to the lush fields outside.
The long table accomodates enough room for the client’s business meetings and research materials for writing projects or for guests to use as a breakfast table.
A home office is located on the upper floor at the front of the house with a private balcony that also serves as the covering of the front porch.
The living area and a study corner.
Inspired by modern Japanese minimalism, the walls of this two bedroom apartment was demolished and the space transformed into a studio with an “Engawa” – a space  between the indoor and outdoor areas often found in traditional Japanese architecture – which maximizes light penetration into the interior. Kevin’s home also has a working desk fitted with a retractable curtain for privacy.
Van Everbroeck’s home office occupies the end of one arm of the building. An industrial outdoor light fixture is mounted on a black-painted steel post. The orange of the back wall was chosen to work with the glowing rays of the sunset and the silhouetted, dancing shadows of leaves.
Study Desks with mountain view.
Similar to other Eichlers in this style, the office looks through the courtyard and into the living room. Klopf Architecture made minor necessary adjustments to the windows but preserved the bulk of the clerestory windows.
Pirman, an illustrator, works on a vintage Florence Knoll table in his studio at the front of the house.
This is the bonus office space that is complete with original wood paneled walls and a sliding door to the patio.
A vaulted loft room complete with a typewriter and natural wood furnishings serves as the perfect hidden workspace. The chair is a vintage Cherner chair, the side table is Nanna Ditzel, and the wood lamp is a Muuto Wood model.
The renovated home office includes DIY storage and a hand-painted, eight-color mural in the likeness of a 1600s etching that Goldman did herself—an endeavor that took over 100 hours.
The cellar now houses an office, studio, and exhibition space.
The study is punctuated by a red accent chair.
A mint couch from Cristina Celestino complements rattan chairs from 1st Dibs and the Cedar & Moss pendants over the booths.
A communal table sits in the lending library, which features over 2,000 female-written titles, all curated by the Strand Bookstore. A "Wing Women Reading List of 50 must-read titles," composed by The Lantern—a local non-profit bookstore run by Bryn Mawr grads—is also available for use.
Deep red upholstered chairs from Missana are offset by a blush background in the common room.
A bespoke rug from French creator Toulemonde Bochart sits nicely with the rose Munna's Fringes armchairs. This room also features a forest green custom sofa from voila! Creative Studio, as well as ceiling pendants by Neptune Glassworks.
The study room and balcony on the second floor.
Study overlooks side yard ascending hillside
The playroom later became Xenia’s office.
The second-floor mezzanine now hosts a chic home office that looks out onto the roof terrace.
Impola and his team used wideplank distressed oak for the floors.
A dramatic pink granite table provides a central meeting spot.
Lella Vignelli's office is lined with bookshelves. She designed the desk with legs fashioned by sculptor Arnaldo Pomodoro. The couple were known to host many cultural luminaries in the apartment, including Pomodoro and philosopher Umberto Eco.
An IKEA desk and SKI wooden provide working accommodations in the study, overlooking the main living space.
The concrete ceiling was intentionally left exposed so that the lighting systems are visible.
A peek at the study room that houses a clerestory window.
A skylight illuminates the retractable desk in the lofted workspace.
The study area with built-in shelves,  Joyn Conference Bench by Vitra.
The study room and library on the second level.
The space has stunning views of the Manhattan skyline.
The heart of the space is the sunken velvet couch and conversation pit.
The architect's former home holds his office space.
A silo ladder in the study leads to the roof deck. Both desk lamps are Tizios by Richard Sapper for Artemide; the pendant is a Zettle’z by Ingo Maurer; and the Kalos armchair and Solo desk chair are by Antonio Citterio for B&B Italia.
The north-facing rear yard was located on the lower ground floor, and its uniquely challenging triangular shape lead to the project being referred to as the
Every surface is clad in a high-quality birch plywood.
Looking out towards the backyard.
An office space is off the bedroom.
At the top of the stairwell, a sitting area is outfitted with a vintage Eames lounge, a large Jack Goldstein painting, and a 1970s light fixture found by Marcovitz in Paris.
Manning House by Jack Manning (1960)
A study desk on the ground floor.
Roam London Reading Room
The now Family Room is filled with mid-century furnishings and accessories.  Bauhaus chairs, a Danish design credenza from the owner's vintage collection, a wood fire stove, a record player, and shelves of books create a comfortable family hang out space.
The office space doubles as a play area, so the parents can keep an eye on the kids while they work. The Saarinen Plastic Back side chair from Knoll was a gift from a friend.
Illuminated by track lighting, a teak wall unit by Poul Cadovius showcases pottery by Eva Zeisel and Paul McCobb, among others. The desk seat is a T chair by William Katavolos, Ross Littell, and Douglas Kelley; the Womb chair is by Eero Saarinen for Knoll.
Damen, who is the chief technology officer for Jonathan Adler’s eponymous studio, filled the house with the designer’s work, like the Lucite-and-mappa-wood Bond desk and the Regent armchair in the shared office.