The chairs of Blake’s 7

This is a journey into chairs.  A journey which along the way will bring to you new colour, new dimension, and new values.

Welcome to ‘The Chairs of Blake’s 7’ edition 3.0.

2.0 included 24 brand spanking new beacons of interior design, located during long hours stuck indoors during a global pandemic. Somebody once wrote, “You need to get out more“. Well, give that person a medal. Yet here I am again, twiddling my thumbs, awaiting the next lockdown.

Here is a compilation of all the identifiable seating seen in the space adventure Blake’s 7 (BBC television 1978-81).  In addition, I have thrown in a handful of tables, desks, lamps and other things that showcase how bloomin’ stylish Blake’s 7 was, and how the BBC props store contained a wealth of magnificent design artefacts.

And for those who want a similar catalogue of chairs featured in Doctor Who, please feel free to check out https://pinkforyouractualpterodactyl.com – a continuing project focussing on the first great age of Doctor Who (1963-89). Alternatively, if you want a slice of metropolitan fare from Edgbaston, ‘The Chairs of Pebble Mill’ at One‘ is for you.

Anyway, back to Blake’s 7.  I hope you enjoy these 74 treasures.

Here we go – it’s in no particular order.


Folding chair
Fred Scott, for Hille International
1960’s
Seen in ‘Animals’

Let’s start with one of the most beautiful moments in Blake’s 7, and a reminder of the sheer effort to get the series broadcast on time and on budget.  Sure, Avon slips at the end of this shot, and there’s no time for a retake, but let’s not forget the attitude in which he knocks the chair over.   I’m delighted to report that Fred Scott designed something robust enough to withstand the dirtiest ‘Dirty Harry’ kicking seen on screen up to that point.  Chair vandalism, or quality control?  You decide.


Leather lounge chair
Olli Borg for Asko, Finland.
1964
Seen in ‘Project Avalon’

Durable leather is the key here, ensuring the putrid remains of a human who has been turned into a phobon cabbage doesn’t leave any lasting marks on the chair.  Spare a thought for the Federation cleaning teams, who must have seen a few things in their time.  It marks one of the early ‘death in chair’ moments. These were often memorable, and crucially, stylish moments of drama.


‘Terrazza’ sofa.    
Ubald Klug
1972
Seen in ‘The Way Back’, ‘Gambit’, ‘Stardrive’.

One of the quintessential sci-fi sofas, featuring prominently in Logan’s Run and Doctor Who (think The Robots of Death).  Klug based it on topography, landscapes, terrain.  It divides the critics; “A monstrous thing” or “It’s like something from outer space landed in your living room” or “They have this cheeky, orgy vibe and encourage all these weird ways of sitting.”  With that in mind, this sofa is the true test of an actors mettle – being able to sit convincingly on it.  I once had a dream that the desert featured in the Fry’s Turkish Delight advert from the early 1980’s were made from these.


Lotus
Paul Boulva for Artopex
1976
Seen in ‘Trial’, ‘Gambit’

Very pleased to find this one.  This chair was originally crafted for the 1976 Montreal Olympics.  In Blake’s 7 it is also present at moments of contest, combat and competition, whether it is Travis fighting for his life, or Jenna and Cally testing out prototype ‘Queen Vic’ barroom brawls.  Man alive, this chair has seen some stuff.


Cantilever dining chair
Andre van den Beuck
1970’s
Seen in ‘Seek Locate Destroy’, ‘Deliverance’, ‘Death-Watch’

Fairly obscure. This stylish number has a tubular chrome base and cast aluminium and padded leather armrests. It’s a quite nice cantilevered design in its own way.    It seemed to be a popular choice in the late 70s / early 80s, from Arg-o-vision to Gloria Hunniford vehicle ‘Sunday Sunday’ (where else is this show going to get a name-check?)


Italian steel and velvet cantilever chair
Unknown
1970’s
Seen in ‘The Way Back, ‘Warlord’

This chunker proves it’s all about the girth. From the Earth dome to Xenon base, there is a lovely symmetry in that they appeared at the beginning, and towards the end. “Proof if proof be need be” that chairs are no more than…chairs.


Vitramat 20
Wolfgang Mueller Deisig
1976
Seen in ‘Dawn of the Gods’

This German-designed office chair was described by Vitra as offering correct posture.  The proof of the pudding is observing how Tarrant and Avon formally take their places at the Maths table on Crandor.  Top of the class.
It’s not a staple of BBC sci-fi, although its sleek design and mechanics suggest that it should be.


Bogo system leather and suede dinner chair
Carlo Bartoli
1970’s
Seen in ‘Sand’

Zaphod Beeblebrox once asked, “which is the most nonchalant chair to be discovered in?” Tarrant must have been thinking the same thing, as every ounce of energy is spent on hoping, praying, that there will be no need for conversation by the end of the evening. The suede and leather combo must have impressed a style icon like Servalan.


Bogo system modular sofa
Carlo Bartoli
1970’s
Seen in ‘Sand’

As the evening marches on, there is the realisation that nookie might well be on the table, or in this case, the Bogo system, which contains 300 different elements, some curved, some straight, but perfect for all the different horizontal and vertical configurations that Servalan and Tarrant might get up to. Bogo included a ton of other tables, dining tables, cabinet units, beds and accessories, making it a set designer’s best friend. 


Vela Executive Chair
Giovanni Offredi
1970’s
Seen in ‘Rumours of Death’

It makes complete sense that, when flaunting a new presidential palace, one should give orders and generally bad news from a stylish, and rather obscure chair.  I’m drawn to the bonkers base, and curved armrests. This one reclines slightly, allowing for extra gravitas and general “I’m in command, bring my cigarette holder to me” vibe.


Vertebra Chair System
Emilio Ambasz and Giancarlo Piretti
1976
Seen in ‘Assassin’, ‘Games’, ‘Sand’ and ‘Orbit’

This pops up quite a few times in season D, and features in a Doctor Who or two.  Again the emphasis is on correct posture and back support.  Personally, I admire this chair, but its inclusion in a sci-fi drama looks more like space-age flight deck meets 1980’s call centre.


Coulsdon side chair
William Plunkett
1960’s
Seen in ‘Mission to Destiny’

These rather elegant leather and chrome chairs are the first of many chair sightings on the Ortega.  Life must have hanged heavy for the weary crew.  But it’s comforting to know that they played endless ‘space battleships’ games and glanced at each other suspiciously while sitting in style.  This is all before the proverbial hit the fan.


‘Mitcham’ armchair
William Plunkett
1965
Seen in ‘Breakdown’.

Another Plunkett artefact.  This cantilever design has been my own search for ‘Star One’, taking an eternity to find, and even then I only found it via brain print, using a trigger phrase. Fabulous chair.


Comforto
Charles Pollock
1970’s
Seen in ‘Voice from the Past’, ‘Gold’.

High backed version of the more familiar Pollock design.  For some reason, I always imagined this to be the best kind of chair to launch yourself backwards and glide along the floor at speed when no one is looking.  Or the cast playing chair tennis on the Liberator flight deck with Gareth Thomas strapped into it.  So many possibilities, so little time.


Pieff bar stool
Tim Bates
1960’s
Seen in ‘The Way Back’.

Expect a lot of Pieff later in this blog, but for now, marvel at how utilitarian uniform and mid-century modern design can look so perfect together. Stick a guitar in his hand and he could be Richard Digance on a middle of the road entertainment show. If you really squint.


‘Tulip’ Dining Table 42″
Eero Saarinen
1957
Seen in ‘Aftermath’

Eero Saarinen was confronting the “ugly, confusing, unrestful world“.  And the result is a total success in my eyes.  A timeless classic.  This range is something I associate with telefantasy and slips into any set design with ease.


‘Tulip’ Chair
Eero Saarinen
1956
Seen in ‘Gambit’

Another classic, designed to go with the table. “I wanted to clear up the slum of legs”, said Saarinen.  Therefore, probably quite apt for Freedom City.   The curves and fibreglass moulding shout ‘space-age’.  I’m surprised that it didn’t get used more in Blake’s 7.


‘Giano Vano’ side table .
1966
Emma Gismondi Schweinberger for Artemide
Seen in ‘Project Avalon’, ‘Breakdown’.

I always thought they were waste paper bins when I was young. They appear frequently in Doctor Who, but later season A is the only time I can spot them in Blake’s 7, and even then you have to be eagle-eyed.


Designer sun lounger.
Late 1960’s / early 1970’s
Designer unknown
Seen in ‘The Web’

These fibreglass beauts are a reminder that aliens, who have lost their identity and are part of the Auronar, need to take time out and relax with an ice-cold drink in their hand. Probably.


Convertible DS-76 Modular Sofa
De Sede
1970s
Seen in ‘Sarcophagus’.

Una McCormack once shared the most perfect description of Blake’s 7 – “all tinsel and nihilism“. The afterparty in ‘Sarcophagus’ is the vibe I usually think of. The sofa is very functional, but it’s what surrounds it that counts.


Tractor stool
Rodney Kinsman
1960’s
Seen in ‘Volcano’, The Harvest of Kairos’, ‘Children of Auron’.

Some classic British design here, as Kinsman takes influences from past decades and gives it a new spin.  Looking at Servalan’s cruiser set from season C, it looks like the metallic feel is designed around the stools, and not the other way around.  It also adds to the idea that the crew are not people, but machines designed to press buttons.


Venus
Pieff of Worcester.
1970’s
Seen in ‘Volcano’.

Those idealists on Obsidian, have two things to consider ideal; the vow they all live by, and generally being docile in a fine assortment of chairs.  The wicker and brass frame houses a leather cushion that screams ‘lounge’.  Oh, and it matches their white attire.  Peace out.


Elda
Joe Colombo
1963
Seen in ‘Seek – Locate – Destroy’, ‘Deliverance’.

This forward-thinking beaut was named after Columbo’s wife.  While Servalan will occupy it in season A, there was clearly a rethink the following year, as she sat in a couple of inferior custom-built designs.  There is a strong argument that this is the ultimate sci-fi chair.


Danish X Line Stacking Chairs
Niels Jørgen Haugesen for Hybodan AS
1977
Seen in ‘Traitor’

Order, Servalan! That is all that is important“.  And what can be more ordered than surveying corpses on a grid floor, safe in the knowledge that the chairs are stackable?


Boby storage unit
Joe Columbo
1971
Seen in ‘Traitor’

While we’re here, let’s admire another one of Joe Columbo’s forward-thinking designs.  This storage unit has done the rounds, from office to medical institutions, and here in a Federation unit.


Chrome dining chair.
Vittorio Introini for Mario Sabot
1970s
Seen in ‘The Harvest of Kairos’

This Italian number is relatively obscure in sci-fi circles, and is totally upstaged by Ben Steed’s depiction of a real man and a real woman.


Contour Chaise and Lounge Chair
Richard Schultz
1966
Seen in ‘Death-Watch’

Another timeless design, moving away from the temptation to use fibreglass.  A curio in sci-fi, I can only think of this being used on the planet Teal.  A planet that doesn’t have mass bloodshed during a war, must be pretty big on joyous multitudes lounging around.


Reigate Rocking Chair
William Plunkett
1964
Seen in ‘Mission to Destiny’, “Orac’

Great chair.  Blake’s 7 always ahead of the times, with characters living in self isolated lockdown.


EA119 Aluminium group. Eames Office chair
Charles and Ray Eames
1958
Seen in ‘Orac’

Another design classic in the Liberator’s ‘mope’ room. Alas, we only get a fleeting glimpse.


Platner Arm chair
Warren Platner
1966
Seen in ‘Orac’

Described as decorative, gentle, and graceful, this is a chair that feels like it belongs in Ensor’s eclectic mish-mash of artefacts.  Again, we only get a fleeting glimpse.


Polo stool
Paolo Parigi, for Parigi Heron
1975
Seen in ‘Killer’, ‘Children of Auron’.

I have a lot of time for this stool.  Its name is self-explanatory, and based on its appearances in BBC sci-fi series, appears to be suited to control centre operations (think A-line room on Fosforon, or Seabase IV in ‘Warriors of the Deep’).  This white version is a super rare find, of an already rare stool.


Piretti Folding Table
Giancarlo Piretti
1971
Seen in ‘The Way Back’, ‘Trial’.

Perfectly suited to the Federation uniform style.  I would have been honoured to take my GCSE’s on this type of desk, rather than the camping tables that my school could afford.  I might have done better too.


Plona Folding Chair
Giancarlo Piretti
1969
Seen in ‘Mission to Destiny’.

Wonderful look to this chair, and lends weight to the idea that the population of Destiny were far better at sitting in style than looking after their own planet.


Sectional sofa
De Sede
Early 1970’s
Seen in ‘Aftermath’, ‘The Harvest of Kairos’, ‘Moloch’

A good rival to the ‘Terrazza’ for my affections.  This is a quintessential season C sofa, which witnessed all kinds of degrading and primitive acts in control rooms.  One of the more obscure De Sede sectional sofas.  Some listings have called it ‘Talisman’ – whether that is its real name remains to be seen.


Chrome and leather ribbed chair
Unknown
1970’s
Seen in ‘Aftermath’.

A blink and you’ll miss it chair.  Mind you it pops up here and there.  In Doctor Who, what are the Movellans watching?  Well, whatever it is, it is in this chair.   Meanwhile, in the BBC Pebble Mill foyer, Paul Coia interviews Nicholas Courtney, Janet Fielding, Mark Strickson, and Mary Tamm.  Yep, those are the grade-A details you have all signed up for.


Pieff ‘Eleganza’ chair collection.
Tim and David Bates
1969
Seen in ‘The Way Back’, ‘Space Fall’, ‘Duel’, ‘Powerplay’, ‘Death-Watch’.

A biggy. Think ‘This is Your Life’, dreary 1980’s Conservative party conferences, and Sunday lunchtime political discussion shows.  Despite this, you know all is well because, when Pat Gorman’s guard dies in ‘Powerplay’, he expired while sitting in a design classic.


‘Oxford’ high backed chair
Arne Jacobsen
1963
Seen in ‘Mission to Destiny’

A chair that speaks ‘prestige’ and ‘status’.  Made for professors at St. Catherine’s College, Oxford University.


‘Oxford’ high backed armchair
Arne Jacobsen
1963
Seen in ‘Gambit’

A chair that speaks ‘prestige’ and ‘status’.  Made for professors at St. Catherine’s College, Oxford University.  The professors who had arms, presumably.


Leather sofa
Unknown
1970’s
Seen in ‘Seek-Locate-Destroy’, ‘Aftermath’.

Intriguing one this. No one seems to be able to identify it. Listings note that it is ‘in the manner of Milo Baughman, but made in De Sede quality.’ Further sightings can be found in 1980’s Sapphire and Steel, and Doctor Who.


Omkstak
Rodney Kinsman
1971
Seen in ‘Hostage’, ‘Aftermath’, ‘Dawn of the Gods’, ‘City at the Edge of the World’.

Another timeless classic.  Creeps into a lot of telefantasy, when the script demands functional style, rather than space-age aesthetic.


Brass and textile armchair
Willy Rizzo
1970’s
Seen in ‘Gambit’.

The brass gives it an opulence that is perfect for Freedom City.  Meanwhile, in Doctor Who, Stratford Johns once sat on it while dressed as a frog – sometimes the reality doesn’t match the image.


Oryx writing desk
Vittorio Parigi and Nani Prina
1970
Seen in ‘Killer’, ‘Countdown’, ‘Gambit’ (in a modified form).

So much to love about this desk.  The version seen in Blake’s 7 appears to be bastardised, inspired or at the very least a variant of the original design.  To be honest, it’s a close call, but it deserves to make the list for how brilliant the original desk is.


Moby Dick chair
Alberto Rosselli
1971
Seen in ‘Rumours of Death’.

The constant search for innovation is the theme here.  It also appears in James Bond, where Barbara Bach is tied up to it, proving that Jacqueline Pearce had competition for masturbatory fantasies.


Plush Kicker chrome chair
Peter Wigglesworth and R.V. Exton
1968
Seen in ‘Mission to Destiny’, ‘Traitor’.

Echoing Bauhaus, this is a late 1960’s design that clearly found favour in Blake’s 7 for situations where characters needed to be sociable, such as eating a three-course dinner, and… er… waiting to be blown up.


Rattan and Leather Lounge Chair
Gerard Van Den Berg
1970’s
Seen in ‘Volcano’.

If Michael Gough hadn’t sat in this, it would have made a good alternative for the White Guardian in late 70’s Doctor Who.  The whopping Rattan frame, means it’s a good chair for leaders to take an afternoon nap in – always a good idea for anyone who has a hand on the big red detonator.


Lampione floor lamp
Fabio Lenci
1968
Seen in ‘Killer’.

Part street light, part floor lamp.  Put the two together and you have excellence.  Also features in late 1970s Gallifrey.


Chrome dining table
Renato Zevi
1970’s
Seen in ‘Moloch’

It’s a bit chintzy, so therefore it’s so right for Sardos.  It complements the Milo Baughman inspired brass chairs.


IBM chair
Vico Magistretti
1980
‘Seen in ‘Animals’, ‘Assassin’, ‘Warlord’.

The gap between market release and recording dates are a consideration here.  It’s a  straight off the shelf chair, about as contemporary as Blake’s 7 would get.  It’s about the only highlight of Sleer’s rather drab yet chintzy cruiser and Zukan’s pointy battleship.  Also found in Doctor Who on Deva Loka.


Wilkhahn Delta office chair
‘The Delta Group’.
1968
Seen in ‘Death-Watch’

I always felt this was a chair that said “Don’t mess with me“.  So there was an irony that it is was delicate Max who sat in it.


Tubular chrome dining chair
Unknown
1970’s
Seen in ‘Aftermath’, ‘Moloch’.

This curvy chrome design is a season C staple and centred around Servalan and treachery. Obscure, and frustratingly unmarked.


Chadwick Modular Seating
Don Chadwick
1974
Seen in ‘Redemption’, ‘Powerplay’, ‘Death-Watch’, ‘Traitor’, ‘Gold’.

As classic as this design is, it will always be the ‘Frank Bough’ sofa for me, as seen when he interviewed Tom Baker on Nationwide.  Sometimes seating can be typecast too, but sometimes not in the way it would hope to be.


Synthesis 45 Office Furniture System
Ettore Sottsass
1972
Seen in ‘The Way Back’

A curio.  Not seen often.  Intriguing design though.  Ergonomic is the theme, meaning those Federation guards working long shifts will preserve good posture.


Eames Soft Pad Chaise ES 106
Charles and Ray Eames
1968
Seen in ‘Project Avalon’, ‘Voice from the Past’.

This was designed for Billy Wilder, who wanted a recliner that would allow him to take a short nap during filming breaks, presumably with accompanying tone oscillation.  Renounce Renounce!


Eames Aluminium Group Management Chair EA 108
Charles and Ray Eames
1958
Seen in ‘Project Avalon’, ‘Sarcophagus’.

The ‘Mad Men’ of the office chair.  A design classic, and a Liberator favourite.  These days it’s slightly tempered by the fact that it seems to be the chair of choice in estate agents across the land.


Desk Chair for Arnold Exclusiv
Preben Fabricius & Jørgen Kastholm
1960’s
Seen in ‘Voice from the Past’, ‘Death-Watch’.

Always lurking in the background. And that is no surprise as it is upstaged by Gareth Thomas’ nostrils and Paul Darrow’s judo chop.


De Sede DS11 Modular Sofa
De Sede
1970’s
Seen in ‘Mission to Destiny’, ‘Death-Watch’.

One of those sofas that I’m convinced has appeared in more episodes than it actually has.  In Doctor Who, it was flipped, turned upside down, for the R1C in ‘Underworld’.


De Sede DS88 Modular Sofa
De Sede
1970’s
Seen in ‘Voice from the Past’

A bit harsher in design than the DS11.  Perfect for the functionality of Asteroid PK-118.  “Wretched mining companies.  No sense of aesthetics!


De Sede DS80 Modular Sofa
De Sede
1969
Seen in ‘City at the Edge of the World’

Personally, I would look for something softer and luxurious to enjoy my final moments, but hey, sometimes you have to treat every hour like it’s your last.


Viggen chair
Börje Johanson for Johanson Design
1970’s.
Seen in ‘Stardrive’

Echoes of the tulip chair are present in the design, although I doubt that was in the mind of poor Napier when he was contemplating how to keep the Space Rats happy in the absence of Dr Plaxton.


Contempra Telephone
Northern Telecom
1968
Seen in ‘Deliverance’.

Move over, trim phone.


LEM (Lunar Excursion Module)
Joe Columbo
1964 (steel version 1972).
Seen in ‘Mission to Destiny’.


A fine Columbo design.  The name says it all.  Alas, with the destruction of the Ortega, it is scattered across space, along with bits of Sara.


Cassina LC4 Chaise Lounge
Le Corbusier and Charlotte Perriand
1928
Seen in ‘Orac’, ‘Voice from the Past’, ‘Powerplay’, ‘Traitor’

Sometimes the far future meets 20th-century design and no one bats an eyelid.  This is one of those examples.  Another classic.


S70-3 stool
Borge Lindau and Bo Lindekrantz, for Lammhults
1968
Seen in ‘Project Avalon’, ‘Killer’, ‘Countdown’.

Another blink and you’ll miss it.  Major Provine shows complete contempt for this stool, by placing his Federation helmet on it.  Outrageous!


Ghia dining chair
Charles Gibilterra for Breuton
1970’s
Seen in ‘Voice from the Past’.

Based on a design classic – the 1930’s Brno chair by Mies can Der Rohe – this comes in a couple of different variations in frame.  Either way, it sits almost undetectable – virtually invisible – in the background of a set.  You have to wonder how good those props buyers had it.


Vicario chair
Vico Magistretti
1972
Seen in ‘Killer’.

This chair only makes a fleeting glimpse in ‘Killer’, and is something I associate with other, more expensive, series.  Probably been in Space 1999.


Sorella lamp
Harvey Guzzini
1972
Seen in ‘Weapon’.

Another design made famous by Space 1999, where it shared the frame with actors adopting endless poses. However Blake’s 7 is all about verisimilitude, so it was covered in debris and surrounded by rats…and a man wearing the most operatic, sequinned collar.


40/4 stackable chair
David Rowland
1964
Seen in ‘Weapon’, ‘Animals’.

A classic in the stacking world, and a clear indication of how functional and stylish a deserted base in Blake’s 7 is!


Pileo floor lamp
Gae Aulenti
1972
Seen in ‘Killer’, ‘Voice from the Past’.

Another staple of 1970’s small screen sci-fi, and another design that made its way into late 1970’s Gallifrey.  In Blake’s 7 it doubles as a space-age sink with water fountain.  This is probably not what Aulenti had in mind, but hats off for the idea!


Cado 291
Steen Ostergaard
1969
Seen in ‘Killer’, ‘Rumours of Death’.

Apparently, this chair was a staple in US prisons, as it was easy to clean, and had no legs that could be used as a weapon.  This classic, like the Tulip chair, is one that I would have expected to feature in Blake’s 7 more than it did.


Scimitar easychair  
Preben Fabricius & Jørgen Kastholm
1960’s
Seen in ‘Volcano’, ‘The Harvest of Kairos’, ‘Children of Auron’.

This might be my favourite chair of the lot.  I mean, if you’re going to infect someone with an alien pathogen, and risk the lives of everyone on a planet, then ensure it’s done with style, and in close proximity to chrome and brown leather.


‘Alpha’ sling chair
Maurice Burke for Pozza
1960’s
Seen in ‘Volcano’

Apparently, this is the chair to press the big red button in, as apparently wicker is not de rigueur in these situations.


Domani chair
Odo Close
1972
Seen in ‘The Way Back’, ‘Breakdown’, ‘Stardrive’

Back to Space 1999, and this nice bit of German design. Oddly it is hard to find in general listings, but on TV it’s a frequent player.


Chrome and Lacquer vanity stool.
Unknown
Date unknown.
Seen in ‘Project Avalon’

Micro-investigation unearthed this one.


Platignum Pen Holder
Unknown
1970’s
Seen in ‘Dawn of the Gods’.

And why not?


That is the Blake’s 7 list. However, the quest is not yet over. I will keep looking until I’m arrested.  If you can help, I’ll be pleased to hear from you. Perhaps I can sneak in a version 4? Here are some of the chairs still to be identified.


There are plenty of other bits of furniture that are a knock off, a reproduction, or a variant of an established design, but without a clear identification of the designer or studio, they have not made it to the list.  Many of the individual blog posts for each episode include these possibilities.

That leaves one last chair.  The holy grail of BBC chairage.  After years of writing this blog series, I still can’t seem to identify it.  This leaves me to consider the possibility that it is a BBC design, or more likely a cheaper ‘tribute’ to another design.  It’s been seen on Gallifrey in ‘The Three Doctors’ (which also features Servalan’s season B chair) Federation Earth, and Fosforon.  It is also frequently seen on the Liberator flight deck. Either way, it’s the starting point of a new journey.

Answers on a postcard.

3 thoughts on “The chairs of Blake’s 7

  1. Your mystery holy grail chair – that’s possibly a BBC design and is used in the Three Doctors – is also used in Genesis of the Daleks – sprayed matt grey.
    I’ve been trying to find out more about it as well

    Like

  2. Pingback: THE CHAIRS OF DOCTOR WHO – Season 10.

  3. Pingback: Pixel Scroll 4/24/20 Fillie And The Poor Gods Are Stalkin’, Bring A Pixel, Scroll Your Feet | File 770

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