Herman Miller Eames Hang-It-All
designed by Charles and Ray Eames
At A Glance:
One of the most accessible, most joyful icons of the Mid-Century Modern era, the Eames Hang-It-All sprang from Charles and Ray Eames' playful spirit. They didn't leave their curiosity at home, but instead brought a sense of play to all their work, taking the everyday coat rack to a new place that was inventive and fun. More than just a conversation piece, the Hang-It-All holds anything that slips over its colorful hooks.
What's To Like:
Notwithstanding its fun, frivolous look, the Hang-It-All is also a practical rack. I capably holds hats, umbrellas, robes, jackets, scarves, skates, backpacks, and more. Plus, this is one colorful coat rack! What more can you ask for?
Pride Edition Now Available:
This newly dressed classic makes a bold statement about LGBTQ+ equality in our homes and workplaces. The new Pride Hang-It-All includes painted wooden spheres arranged in a rainbow of color representing the diversity of the LGBTQ+ community. This rainbow orientation includes black and brown colors, first introduced in 2017 to represent the inclusion of LGBTQ+ people of color.
The Bottom Line:
One of the most honestly playful coat racks in history, the Eames Hang-It-All brings the fun to any living space.
- Overall: 14.625" h x 19.75" w x 6.5" d
- Sturdily made from welded steel
- Wire frame attaches directly to walls or other surfaces
- White powder-coat finish
- Colorful hooks - the solid maple balls are painted in nine colors
- For secure mounting, drywall anchors and screws are included
The Herman Miller Eames Hang it All is also known by the following manufacturer item number: HIA.
Welded steel frame with a white powder coat finish; wooden balls.
Overall: 14.63" h x 19.75" w x 6.5" d
Why children's products? For purely personal reasons: Charles and Ray wanted to give them to their own grandchildren and to the children of friends.
The Hang-It-All -- along with molded plywood animals, small-scale chairs and tables, elaborate cardboard-and-paper masks, and brightly colored building blocks -- were all given the same careful design consideration as the couple's furniture designs.
To achieve the Hang-It-All's spidery base, the Eameses used the mass-production techniques for welding wires that they developed for their wire-base tables and wire chairs.