Throughout the service, MT Masking Tape's colorful Japanese Washi tapes in biodegradable rice paper by Kamoi Kakoshi connect the furnishings and divide the spaces, ironically creating new areas. The protagonists are the screens, translucent, in stratified glass, in woven leather, in silk-screened wood, simple or with accessories that completely screen or allow a glimpse of what lies beyond. But also small table dividers that delimit a personal space without being too invasive and also sound-absorbing sofas that create islands where you can work, listen to music, iconic double-sided bookcases or seats with large enveloping backrests.
From left, Set screen designed by Giuseppe Casarosa for Ceccotti Collezioni: the modules have two heights and widths and can be equipped with coat hangers, shelves and mirrors; the panels are padded and covered with fabric while the frames are in ash. Toa table, design Robin Rizzini for Pedrali, with legs in die-cast aluminum and top in bleached oak. Above, the Toa Folding Screen panel, also by Robin Rizzini for Pedrali, foldable and light, can be easily moved from one point to another on the top to define your workstation, isolated both spatially and acoustically: it has metal covered with removable fabric. Next, the Bamboo vase by Enzo Mari for Danese, in opaque ceramic. 118 chair by Thonet GmbH, in solid wood with black stained beech finish and seat in cane, design Sebastian Herkner. Cloud divides spaces but is also a bookcase: designed by Ronan & Erwan Bouroullec for Cappellini, it has become an icon and in this version it consists of two modules placed vertically aggregated by pressure clips; it is in white polyethylene. Tripè table by RadiceOrlandini DesignStudio for S•CAB, made up of several elements connected by three-spoke die-cast aluminum joints, here with double column, with top in stratified black Impero marble effect.
From left, Balla screen by Giacomo Balla, Cassina I Maestri di Cassina collection, in honeycomb wood and satin brass hinges that can be oriented in both directions with silk-screened decoration on both sides: available in two color variants, here in shades of blue and green . The original design was conceived by Balla in 1917 and represents the principles of the Futurist movement. Volumia carpet from the Prospettive Fantastiche collection, design MM Company for Matteo Pala, hand-knotted in New Zealand wool and silk. Sunrise screens with metal frame and leather net, available in three shapes and sizes; in the photo the gilded bronze finish with brown Tuscan leather and the black nickel finish with black Tuscan leather, designed by Franco Poli for Midj.
Above: Swing screen, design Alessandro Di Prisco for Mogg, in metal with marble or concrete base. The base allows the right or left rotation of the screen. CH78 Mama Bear armchair, design by Hans J. Wegner (1952) for Carl Hansen & Søn, with oak legs and upholstery in Kvadrat fabric, Hallingdal 65 gray. Opposite page: Separé Plot designed by GamFratesi for Poltrona Frau, modular with two, three or four elements. The minimalist structure brings out the central panels in woven leather with more or less dense motifs in the shape of a circle and square in the colors of the ColorSphere range in tone-on-tone shades (as in the photo) or in contrasting colors. Armada sculptural armchair with high shell backrest, in leather, which creates an intimate and reserved space, designed by Doshi Levien for Moroso.
From left, Rayures modular screen, design Ronan & Erwan Bouroullec for Glas Italia, with hinged panels, made of layered and tempered Flutes crystal in the special yellow and lilac colors, in a neutral finish, with mirror at the end. The Kokoro sofa, designed by Federica Biasi for Manerba, is part of a seating system, box system, dividing panels: it allows you to create an area of intimacy thanks to the high backrest that envelops the seat with a sound-absorbing function; the base is designed to be wired. Screen covered with Burano fabric by Rubelli printed in full-bodied and resistant pure cotton, also suitable for upholstery, which represents the colored island of Burano in three different chromatic guises: in the photo the polychrome one. Oikoi coffee tables by Davide Frattini Frilli, made up of white metal structures in the shape of houses with repositionable colored tops. On the floor, the serigraph Sette (the Lion) of the Serie della Natura by Enzo Mari for Danese, on dropjet paper.
Styling Carolina Trabattoni - Photo Paolo Riolzi