A distinctive feature of the project were decorative wooden beams, deliberately exposed by designers parading, although
in the architectural design of the house they are not provided. This gave the interior a careless gloss and authenticity.
By fusing together their original and reclaimed ideas, presents an eccentric, cohesive interior of spaces that flow smoothly into one another. To achieve this, the home was restructured to an open-plan layout with simplified living spaces. Suited to the modern dweller, the refit favors light timber flooring and stone details, complemented by high ceilings and an absence of dividing internal walls.
The Bauhaus-inspired furniture
Interior has hand-picked furnishings that have a certain roundness in each edge and surface, softening the interior.
Custom-made work features seamlessly alongside antique furniture, lighting and rugs sourced from across Europe, including the Czech Republic, Denmark and Italy. Collaborating with collectors and restorers alike marks their appreciation for individual character and charm, where meticulous attention is seen to preserving each piece, with a place and purpose in mind.
The Bauhaus-inspired furniture and daring artwork in the house bring
a sense of modernity and playfulness. A bold palette is drawn from the two striking film posters by Ewa Bajek, for Krzysztof Kieslowski's 1980s Polish television films, titled 'Decalogue 3′ and '6 Decalogue'.
The stunning turquoise sofa and armchair are well matched to the personality of the art, providing texture, and plumpness with a new-age comfortability. Interior has hand-picked furnishings that have a certain roundness in each edge and surface, softening the interior.