Heywood-Wakefield’s signature “Dog Biscuit” Dining Arm Chair is a mid-century modern classic, widely considered one of the most recognizable chairs in the world. It’s also been named second-most comfortable dining chair in America (following one that costs more than twice as much).
The prototype for this stylish seat came from famed New York designer Count Alexis de Sakhnofsky in 1931. The chair found instant popularity when it was put into production years later, after the company’s renowned post-WWII designer W. Joseph Carr tweaked the design.
The unique ergonomic back rest gives this dining chair its “Dog Biscuit” nickname. The gentle curves throughout the piece give it an elegant air that makes it perfectly suited to any entertaining needs. At the same time, its simplicity keeps it from ever appearing too formal for any home’s dining room.
The solid Northern Yellow Birch adds natural beauty to its space, and the construction is as sturdy as can be. The high-quality seat cushion won’t sag or lose its shape, either. Have the chair upholstered with any of our fine fabrics displayed below, or send us one from your own source and we’ll use it at no charge.
18″ W x 16″ D
17″ H (seat)
32″ H (back)
Note: Prices shown for upholstered items do not include the cost of the fabric, which varies by selection. Please review our fabric selections below to find the perfect match for your taste and determine the final cost.
Customize our classic look to your needs:
That’s right—today’s Heywood-Wakefield offers customized furniture modification to any of our pieces currently in production. If you have tweaks in mind to perfectly adapt our solid wood furniture to your specific needs or taste, just let us know. Adding your personal touch to our high-quality, simple, elegant furniture helps make your home feel so much more like—well, your home.
Note: We are unable to offer original custom-built furniture pieces or modifications to Heywood-Wakefield pieces that are not currently in production.
Interested in a little history about the Heywood-Wakefield "Dog Biscuit" chair? Click Here to Learn More.