If you spend most of your time on the internet in the same places we do, you have probably seen a number of strange looking yet fantastic sofas in the previous few years that are had to forget. Are you curious about the name of the couch that resembles a box of dinner rolls? Or what’s the backstory to the Jabba the Hut-shaped lounge that’s spawned a slew of furniture memes? Maybe you are attempting to figure out what the relationship is between the surrealist artist Salvador Dal and that cartoonish lips-shaped sofa? Don’t worry, we’ve got all the answers you’re looking for. To impress your Togo-obsessed pals, here are three famous sofas to know about – and where to buy them.

Mario Bellini’s Camaleonda Sofa, (1970)

After its Italian designer, Mario Bellini, this sofa is known as the “Bellini Sofa.” It is, however, worthwhile to memorize the proper name of the piece due to its composition. The term was coined to describe the infinitely adaptable nature of the sofa system he designed for B&B Italia in 1970, on which misshapen components of fabric-covered polyurethane hook together using simplified, inclusive carabiners to create endless structures ranging from ottomans and daybeds to armchairs and sectionals.

Michel Ducaroy’s Toga Sofa, (1973)

When French designer Michel Ducaroy was brushing his teeth one morning, he had the concept for today’s most popular cult sofa series. The simple observation inspired his most iconic design – Togo, a crimped, group-hugging, soft sofa series created and sold by Ligne Roset. Artist Lenny Kravitz, actor Colman Domingo, fashion insider Clara Cornet, and interior designer Kelly Wearstler are among its fans, who claim that her imitation leather upholstery is both attractive and kid-friendly.

Ray Wilkes’ Wilkes Modular Sofa Group, (1976)

Do you have a sofa that looks life a bunch of chewing gum? Ray Wilkes, Herman Miller’s in-house designer, created the Wilkes Modular Sofa Group in 1976, which is now known as “the Chiclet sofa.” Wilkes created the rounded forms with a new machine that injected foam into molds, which could then be upholstered in the two-way-stretch fabric of Herman Miller and utilized in a modular method to make a three-seat sofa or an armchair. Following a recent comeback in popularity, Herman Miller relaunched the designs, with new Maharam upholstery options and a USB charging station.