Modular sofa in velvet | zangra

modular sofa Camilla
x blue €256.20 blue €330.58
Out of stock green €256.20 green €330.58
camilla.001.y camilla.001.y yellow €256.20
camilla.002.y camilla.002.y yellow €330.58 brown €256.20 brown €330.58
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shipped within 1-2 days


Mix and match zangra's endless modular sofa

Enjoy ultimate comfort in zangra's modular sofa, Camilla. With its velvet upholstery and two separate modules, you can make this seat as long or as short as you like. Both the corner seat and the single-seater can be bought separately, so you can easily make your own corner sofa or straight sofa. Everything is possible. Camilla is available in a range of colours, including hunter green, vintage gold, seventies brown and luxurious blue.
The velvet upholstery, combined with the retro colours, makes this sofa a real eye-catcher. Ideal for a large family or for those who like to stretch out in peace, Camilla's strength undoubtedly lies in the fact that it is modular, allowing it to shape it to suit your space. You can place each module individually in the room, put the seats side by side for a sleek arrangement, or arrange them at an angle for a cosy corner lounge.
To complete the picture, we invite you to discover our matching velvet decorative cushions that will add a touch of extra luxury to your living room.

Assembling the furniture legs
You'll find Camilla's legs inside the sofa, behind the zip. Open the zip and take the packaging containing the legs. You can easily attach them to your furniture using screws.

Modular sofas by zangra.

The individual modules can be easily placed side by side. There's no need to fix the individual elements together, because each one is sufficiently heavy.

What is velvet?

Velvet is a fabric that acquires its distinctive appearance through the formation of tiny loops during the weaving process. This fabric is known for its sheen and extraordinary firmness. When you run your hand over velvet, the colour changes subtly, an effect caused by the way the threads are woven. This results in a beautiful colour dynamic that gives velvet its unique character. The origin of this technique lies in Asia and spread to Europe around the year 1400. A related variant of velvet is velour, in which the small loops are cut, resulting in a less shiny finish.