A confident personality, a style made up of choices that make a statement and that paint a unique and inimitable portrait. This is the atmosphere created by the Intarsio island in Rovere Corvino and the Maxima 2.2 columns in the new Tabià finish. This new wood variety emphasises signs of ageing and the history of the original material: planks of spruce obtained from old mountain structures, restored through sanding and enhanced with a black oil-based finish. In this manner veining, imperfections, and scratches become special features and harmoniously blend with the Sahara Noir marble countertop. This combination thus preserves an originality and individuality that make the composition stand out.

Creating continuity between the kitchen and the living room, The 50’s is a library system that transforms and becomes double-faced, extending up to the ceiling and claiming the centre of the room. This architectural feature makes it possible for environments with different purposes to communicate with one another by taking advantage of full and empty spaces, thus reflecting a fluid and contemporary lifestyle.

A perfect solution for someone seeking a different, and less traditional, way of experiencing the kitchen and a perfect introduction to the living room area, dominated by Dressup. This innovative solution to furnish walls was designed by Garcia Cumini who focused on the combination between lightness and technology. The element is only 22 cm deep, but creates the perception of great airiness and freedom. Its size and composition are easily customisable: it can furnish an entire wall or, where necessary, fit the linear development of the Dressup Line variation.

One of the elements that increases Dress up’s allure is its pairing with Art Collection, a sophisticated decoration that enhances the original function of the splashback. The panel frames elegant, painting-like still lifes, a product of the collaboration with Venetian photographer Zaira Zarotti: prevalently floral, vintage compositions that recall the Renaissance tradition of natura morta. The project included study of various subjects, which were then adapted and repositioned according to the various formats of the modules. Each shot was, therefore, specially created and then transferred to the splashback, thus transforming something that was originally created as an accessory, into a painting.

As a whole, the environment created by the juxtaposition between Intarsio, The 50’s, Dress up, and Dress up Art Collection acquires a profoundly personal strength and elegance, stimulating emotions and impressions which highlight the sophisticated taste of the person who lives in the space, as well as his or her inclination towards a concept of décor that continuously combines aesthetics and functionality.