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Maya Lin Adult Stone

Maya Lin 1998

Maya Lin’s collection of Stones, introduced in 1998 in celebration of Knoll’s 60th anniversary, reflects the famed architect’s signature subtlety.  Used as either stools or side tables, the stones are a colorful addition to the playroom or patio.



Construction and Details
  • Approved for outdoor use
  • Molded 100% recycled polyethylene stones with integral color, a light texture and a low gloss finish
  • Due to recycled content, black specs can be seen on the surface of the stone
Sustainable Design and Environmental Certification
  • Certified Clean Air GOLD
Additional Options Available by Phone (See Below)
  • View Approved KnollTextiles
  • Seat pad available in a range of Spinneybeck® leathers
  • Stones can be specified with weight for added stability. There is no option for a sand kit if the Stones are ordered without weight
  • Security Kit available to anchor stones to the ground for permanent applications


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Let's Connect

Maya Lin: “Before I began designing a single piece of this line, I did a significant amount of research and realized that the furniture with which we are familiar is derived primarily from a Western European tradition. My husband collects pre-Columbian art, and has several stone metate, ancient thrones which have slightly concave tops; he also has some porcelain pillows from China. These non-Western objects struck me as profoundly beautiful, and they became the inspiration for my designs.

“At the heart of this furniture collection for Knoll is my love for the land, which can be traced back to my childhood in the rolling hills of southeastern Ohio. It goes back to a childhood fascination we all have—that moment when you discover that the earth is round…and you walk around trying to see that curve.

“In the Knoll furniture, as in everything else I create, I am trying to engage the viewer, to get their attention. It is my way of gently encouraging people to see the world in a different light… It is very important for me, as both a sculptor and designer, that the collection walks a line between art and design, that it plays the middle ground. This way of working follows the legacy of Knoll and its roots in the Bauhaus — which really did combine and cross borders.”