Polka Dots blends the minimalist graphics and formal rigour evoked in the Za-Koenji theatre in Tokyo. When the internal lights in Polka Dots are switched on, the methacrylate disc inserts are illuminated, creating a magical play of light and shade.
The Ripples bench by Toyo Ito, winner of the 2004 Golden Compass, has blossomed into a collection of different furniture complements.
Blend wardrobe features doors with evenly-spaced, thin sheets of MDF, that create a dynamic effect.
Coleman is one of the five families of the sectional sofa collection designed by Ludovica+Roberto Palomba.
QuaDror Sculpture is a piece of art born from the creativity of Dror Benshetrit representing with its geometrical forms the fil rouge of the collection QuaDror.
In the Japanese culture, the ki represents the energy found in every element. It is the inspiration for the challenging formal research that Mario Bellini solved with refined and modern taste.
Tide Comò reflects the style of its designer, Karim Rashid, who worked with various movements and dynamics in this project.
Bureau is a modern desk, for writing, surfing (the Internet) or daydreaming. It is ideal for small homes where the spaces become poly-functional.
Conceived by Orlandini Design in homage to Charles and Ray Eames, Ray chair has come of age as Ray Poltroncina (armchair). The arms in the original design have been enlarged to become armrests.
Sienna is an enveloping and comfortable armchair. The wooden support reminds one of the Swedish style of the seventies.
Creativity and innovation come together in a luminous sculpture constructed with a 2-mm wooden material, laser etched, and folded in an origami-like fashion, thanks to a complex technological proce
The ‘93-’08 bookcase features a solid wood structure that never breaks the MDF shelves flow nor resorts to backs. The result is a composition of great visual lightness and excellent stability.
Tango is an elegant and versatile table available in 9 sizes in the extendable version and in 16 sizes in the fixed version. Two extensions are hidden in a box under table top.
The hallmark of Mario Botta’s architecture, characterized by purely geometric and cleverly interconnected volumes, is clearly visible in the Charlotte chair.