Georges Frydman (1924-?) is a French designer. Attracted by geometry in space, he goes to the Arts & Métiers School and notably studies aeronautical model making. During his studies, he discoveres the work of designer and architect Le Corbusier, which is a revelation for him. Before the war cut short his studies, he takes architecture lessons at the Beaux-Arts. Once architect, he builds his own house and it’s naturally that he designs the furnitures for it. This is how his passion for furniture and interior design is born. Between 1950 and 1970, Georges Frydman creates functional and modern furnitures, inspired by the Bauhaus. He designs tables and desks, storage furnitures, modular structures, seats and lightings. In 1954, he foundes his society of creation, edition and distribution EFA (Equipment Functional of the Home). In 1966, he receives the René Gabriel Prize, which each year (between 1950 and 1970) rewards a designer of modern furniture in series.