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Eames Hang-It-All

: Charles and Ray Eames

With their Hang-It-All, Charles and Ray Eames elevated the everyday coat rack into something inventive and fun. First crafted with multicolored hooks and a white wire frame, new options expand the offering, all with fidelity to the sophistication and sense of play of the original.

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Eames Hang-It-All

Practical Everywhere

Originally designed for children, the Hang-It-All is now considered at home in places where adults work and play, too.

Although it's fun, it's practical, too. Strong enough to hold winter overcoats, laptop case, or messenger bag, it's a cheerful piece that can brighten up a foyer, mud room, bedroom, kitchen, or bathroom.

Charles and Ray Eames

"The appreciation of the small objects that are around us every day is what produces an appreciation of art."

Charles and Ray Eames View Design Story
  • Form


    To create the racks wire frame, Charles and Ray and the Eames Office applied the mass-production techniques for welding wires they had developed for earlier designs. The frame has a durable powder coat finish, and each of its angular bends is capped with solid wood spheres.

  • Function


    The Eames Hang-It-All first appeared in 1953 as storage for childrens belongings. Today, the whimsy established by the Hang-It-All in children’s room décor carries through to an artful foyer or entryway statement. For secure mounting, drywall anchors and screws are included.

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Fun, but not frivolous.

Toys, Films, Graphics

In the early 1950s, the prolific Charles and Ray Eames design team focused much of their energy on design projects other than furniture. They exercised their graphic design muscles with new ads and brochures for Herman Miller advertising their own molded plastic chairs. They made several films, including one called "Parade," a live-action film in which the characters were all toys, lead soldiers, puppets, cars, dolls. There also was "Bread," a film that Charles described as being about "the way bread is used in nutrition, bread as art, bread as a political tool, bread as a symbol."

During this period, they also made several sophisticated card games, elaborate cardboard and paper masks, and brightly colored building blocks.

Using What They Had Learned

The Hang-It-All, which appeared in 1953, was another of the many whimsical pieces produced by the Eameses. They applied what they had learned in developing the rod-welding manufacturing process that they used to produce table bases and their wire chair.

Fun, But Not Frivolous

Charles and Ray
were serious
about everything
they designed,
including the
items they
for children.

Ray Eames

Fun, But Not Frivolous

Charles and Ray were serious about everything they designed, including the items they designed for children. They believed that adults, as well as children, could learn from the toys they made, and all received the same careful design consideration as the couple's furniture designs. In making their toys, graphics, and films, Charles and Ray made a statement: The appreciation of the small objects that are around us every day is what produces an appreciation of art.

General Dimensions

  • H:14.426"
  • W:19.75"
  • D:6.5"
Eames Hang-It-All

Shipping Information

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Packaging Type:
Packaging Dimensions:
22" x 16" x 8"
Package Weight:
2.72 Kgs.
Assembly Required:
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Care & Maintenance

With regular care and maintenance, your Herman Miller product will provide many years of superior performance and satisfaction. To maintain quality, please follow the cleaning procedures outlined here.

The instructions for the care and maintenance of Herman Miller products are provided to you as a service. No warranty is implied since results may vary.


Coated Metal

For normal cleaning, wash coated metal surfaces with a soft cloth soaked in detergent and warm water; rinse thoroughly and dry. Remove scuff marks from low-gloss coatings with pre-softened paste wax, following the manufacturer's instructions. Remove scuff marks and scratches from high-gloss coatings using automotive polishing compounds, either liquid or paste. After polishing, apply a pre-softened automotive paste wax to restore original sheen. For assistance in determining the appropriate color and gloss for Herman Miller touch-up paint, contact your Herman Miller Customer Service Representative.

Wood & Veneer

This includes Herman Miller products finished with wood veneer or recut wood veneer, except the oiled Eames Lounge Chair and Ottoman with Rosewood, Oiled Walnut, or Oiled Santos Palisander veneer unless specifically noted.

Normal Cleaning
Dust regularly with a slightly damp, soft, lint-free cloth. Wipe dry with a dry, soft cloth in the directionof the wood grain.Spills should be immediately wiped up with a damp cloth.

Once a month
Clean the surface with a soft cloth dampened with a quality cleaner formulated for wood furniture. Wipe the surface in the direction of the wood grain to remove dirt and fingerprints. Wipe dry with a clean, dry cloth.

Twice a year
Apply a good quality furniture polish with a soft cloth. Do not use aerosol-powered cleaners or polishes. Also, do not use polishes containing waxes or abrasives, or polishes that are oil based.

Herman Miller veneers meet strict testing standards for resistance to wear, light, stains, water, and pressure. To reduce the risk of damage, take some precautions: Use coasters for glasses and mugs. If a glass top is added to the veneer surface, be sure it rests on felt pads. Don’t place a potted plant on a veneer surface unless it’s in a water-tight container or in a drip tray.Don’t let vinyl binders stay on a surface for very long. Use protective pads under equipment with “rubber” cushioning feet. Some chemical compounds used in the feet on office equipment, such as printers and monitor stands, may leave permanent stains or marks.

Minor repair of water rings, stains, and scratches
Rub the surface lightly in the direction of the wood grain using No. 000 steel wool. Apply a scratch-removing polish with a color and value that simulate the veneer. If the scratches are deep, consult a professional furniture refinisher.

Other Damage
Wood is susceptible to bruising and scratching from heavy office equipment, so we encourage a protective surface is placed underneath. Objects should be lifted instead of dragged across a surface. Protective pads should be used under items with a rough bottom, like pottery. Denting, caused by extreme pen pressure when writing, can also damage veneer. Use desk pads or some other protection where a lot of paperwork is done. Sunlight can damage veneer as well, so veneer surfaces should not be in direct sunlight. To help a surface age evenly, users can periodically move items on their desks so that the entire surface is exposed to an even amount of light over time. In addition to light, extremely high or low humidity is a damaging environmental factor. Herman Miller suggests maintaining a relative humidity of 35-65 percent.

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