With new MCM trends, the world quickly and easily got used to biomorphism aesthetics. Pieces like the Tulip table would arrive to transform in a very important and transcendental way the preconceived schemes that were had in terms of table designs.
Some other pieces, such as the Womb Chair or the Shell Chair, would reinforce this trend of curved lines and smooth contours. Even the Eames Lounge Chair, one of the most famous chairs that emerged during those years, featured some biomorphism traits.
Features such as aerodynamics, curved lines, asymmetrical silhouettes, a sensation of movement, and certain technical properties make a piece a biomorphic design. During the twentieth century, the trend gained so much recognition and acceptance that it even had a lot of importance in the world of means of transport, and planes and trains began to appear that took certain characteristics of birds and other species to develop faster and more aerodynamic machines.
However, it’s important to clarify that biomorphism doesn’t necessarily consist of making exact copies of natural models, but rather taking inspiration from their forms to take advantage of the properties they can provide. Some biomorphic objects, such as the Tulip table replica by Manhattan Home Design, are thought of and made for decorative and functional purposes.