Italian home design is recognized and admired everywhere in the world. Here we guide you through some of our favorite projects that incapsulate the true essence of Made in Italy: elegance, style and functionality.
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Mini space (30MQ/30SQM) for world travelers in Milan. Exposed brickwork, resin floor and steel details, everything is tough to be functioning but charming. As Livia chairs by L’Abbate in the kitchen.
Ph by Michele Morosi. Project by Cristina Meschi
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In Montalcino “happiness can be found in the darkest of times, if one only remembers to turn on the light” …it’s a kind of magic! Lighting by Davide Groppi
Torre Velasca is one of the most controversial skyscraper in the very heart of Milan. You can love it or hate it, but there’s no doubt that this huge palace signed an important turn in italian architectural tradition. On the top of the Tower, there’s a treasured residence: “The project of Opening Velasca culminates in the outfitting of the Tower’s top floor, where Piero Lissoni, once again together with leading Italian design companies (Living Divani, FLOS, Boffi S.p.A., Porro S.p.A.) has created a space for exclusive events where to experiment the concept design driving the residential requalification of the tower”.
Situated in the Alps between Austria and Italy, there’s a (nother) lonely Chalet surrounded by mountains, “inspired by alpine traditions, but with a modern interpretation: the all-wooden rooms are dominated by clean lines and minimalist design. The only frills are the chairs wich are modelled after typical Tyrolean chairs”. Tamersc Mountain Lodge, project by EM2 Architetti.
Situated in the Alps between France and Italy, there’s a lonely chalet surrounded by mountains. The austere shades of alpine colours perfectly value the main materials, wood and glass. Renewable energy, high design and deep contact with nature make this house a perfect place where losing yourself. Maybe just for a weekend. Project by con3studio
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Situated on the ground floor of an early 20th century building in Milan, this apartment used to be a patisserie workshop. In order to evoke the workspace flavor of the patisserie, “a complex balance of homely and industrial elements was composed: wooden floors adorned by white chalk walls are seen side by side with the occasional reinforced concrete and iron steel details”. Project by Arch. Michele De Lucchi srl
Palace of 1723 restored in 2013 after more than 50 years of neglect. The owners Antonio Lodovico Scolari and Christian Pizzinini have personally overseen the work and well-appointed interiors in every detail: a perfectly balanced and welcoming mix of modern and barocco, marble floors and perfect details, as vintage-inspired furniture and art masterpieces. Definitely inspired! Palazzo Mongiò dell’Elefante della Torre