Noblechairs blends its existing gaming chairs to create the new Legend

The Noblechair Legend gaming chair in all it's forms.
(Image credit: Noblechairs)

Noblechairs just hit us with some new additions to its line of gaming chairs. Combining the style of the Noblechairs Epic, with the shape of the Icon, and topping it off with the Hero's built in lumbar support, the Noblechairs Legend is now available for purchase on the Noblechairs store, from a whopping $639 (£420).

That's the price of the least expensive of the three, the Noblechairs Legend TX Series. Up from that is the White Edition coming in at $669 (£450), and the Black Edition at $690 (£460). All of them are built around a super curvy, race-car inspired design and compared to some of the sharper looking designs of the past, these are really pushing the cozy look.

The Noblechair Legend gaming chair in a strangely lit room.

(Image credit: Noblechairs)

There are obvious improvements over the Hero currently sitting in our best gaming chairs guide, such as the reduction of those superfluous winged sides that really just served to make the thing bulkier and more awkward looking, in my opinion.

Aside from looks, you get adjustable lumbar, 4D armrests, a rocking mechanism, adjustable height, and recline features. And you'd expect so for that price.

The tagline for the Noblechairs Legend is, well it's something: "You’ve been EPIC, you’ve been an ICON, you’ve even been a HERO, now it’s time to be a LEGEND."

Ignoring that, and the ostentatious naming conventions, I'd be very tempted by the white version, though my better judgement (any my wallet) tells me that's a terrible idea as it'll likely get grubby pretty darn quick. Still, damn would it look good with a pure white setup.


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Katie Wickens
Hardware Writer

Screw sports, Katie would rather watch Intel, AMD and Nvidia go at it. Having been obsessed with computers and graphics for three long decades, she took Game Art and Design up to Masters level at uni, and has been demystifying tech and science—rather sarcastically—for three years since. She can be found admiring AI advancements, scrambling for scintillating Raspberry Pi projects, preaching cybersecurity awareness, sighing over semiconductors, and gawping at the latest GPU upgrades. She's been heading the PCG Steam Deck content hike, while waiting patiently for her chance to upload her consciousness into the cloud.