Categories

Travel

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

5_scorpios

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

2_scorpios

 

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: Scorpios Mykonos

Perched on a ridge between Kavos and Paraga Beach, Scorpios Mykonos blends into the landscape perfectly – almost as if it were carved straight from the earth, a little honey-coloured village made entirely of rock and clay. From deck chair to exterior wall, the retreat successfully reflects its immediate landscape: warm tones, dusty textures and organic forms.

Eager to provide a full experience of Mykonos, Mario Hertel and Thomas Heyne, turned to the history of Ancient Greece, in particular, the agora. Literally meaning ‘a gathering space’, an agora was traditionally used as the meeting point for ‘the athletic, artistic, spiritual and political – the Community’. Here, they’ve translated this concept into a day retreat, beach club, bar and restaurant that is both social and relaxing, where time slows right down – almost to a stop – and lets you escape the world. The sense of full immersion into relaxation is extremely alluring.

Building on nearby hotel San Giorgio Mykonos, architects Dimitiris and Konstantinos Karampatakis of K-studio, Athens, Scorpios is conceived as meandering collection of indoor and outdoor spaces from beach front, to beach terrace, to restaurant and finally, inside ‘the house’. Divided as such, the retreat is generously proportioned, offering numerous spots to escape to. Read a book in the under the shade of the thatched cabanas, enjoy (multiple) morning coffees with friends in the eastern terraces, or have cocktails in the evening at the club-house with your love – there is somewhere for everyone, and every mood, to enjoy together or alone.

Scorpios Mykonos is wildly beautiful. Dappled sunlight and billowing fabrics, the contrast between textured stone walls and accents of white washed ones, heavy timber against delicate weaving, the calm that pours from natural tones throughout – it’s the kind of beauty that feels effortless, one the Greeks really do master. Between a pared back colour palette, natural, weather-worn materials of stone and warm timber, and the fine, elegant furnishings that fill the space, Scorpios Mykonos is part-1960s Greek glamour and part-contemporary modernism, oozing with richness in the most subtle way. Ultimately, it’s a space of ease, delightfully celebrating the local culture in the process.

Credits: Scorpios Mykonos

OUT/ABOUT: Scorpios Mykonos

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

gallery-hotel-rome324_7_mini

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

Screen-Shot-2015-04-13-at-4.37.43-pm_mini

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

gallery-hotel-rome907_5_mini

Screen-Shot-2015-04-13-at-4.41.38-pm_mini

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: G-Rough Hotel

Screen-Shot-2015-04-13-at-4.35.44-pm_mini

Like its sister hotel, Palazzina G in Venice, G-Rough celebrates history and place. Set in a tall and narrow, five-story, 17th century building – in Piazza Navona not far from Sant’Agnese church, this design hotel is a satisfying look into the real Rome.

In collaboration with architect Giorgia Cerulli, Emanuele Garosci and Gabriele Salini have created a ten-suite hotel that preserves 400 years of architectural history and at the same time presents to its visitors a contemporary Rome.

Cerulli has incorporated as much of the building’s original features as possible. Old paint and raw materials are left exposed on walls – literally revealing the layers of history embedded in the property, and wooden roofs and elaborate parquet floors reflect the Rome that once was. Perhaps the most endearing feature of the building’s age is the original Latin inscription on the facade: “SATIS AMPLA QVAE SECVRITATE RIDEAT” (meaning “big enough to give a feeling of security”).

While a definite reminder of where it has come from, G-Rough also speaks to the present. The bare walls and high oak beam ceilings of the past contrast with iconic furniture and contemporary art, reflecting the city’s continual flux and cultural development. Each of the five floors pay homage to a different Italian designer from the 1930s to the 1970s, including Ico Parisi, Giò Ponti, Guglielmo Ulrich and Aristide Seguso, and a changing display of art works from emerging Italian artists fill the walls.

In aesthetic terms, the hotel is described as ‘rough-luxury’ – a new kind of Italian luxury characterised by distressed plaster walls and mid-century Italian design. But the design far transcends being superficial; its sentiment is genuine and firmly rooted in place. “We’re presenting a very Italian sense of luxury,” says entrepreneur Gabriele Salini, “one with history, design, art, and a touch of whimsy.”

To combine original features, classic Italian design and contemporary art might sound ambitious, even confused. But here the designers have struck a meticulously crafted balance between celebrating a rich history and acknowledging an exciting present. G-Rough is eclectic but consistent in its design, playful yet grounded. And it rejoices in all that is the city of Rome; its past tied to its present, and its continual evolution of a strong culture of art and design.

Credits: G-Rough

G-Rough Hotel

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out: PUMPHOUSE POINT

Nestled in Cradle Mountain/Lake St Clair National Park, in Tasmania, siting regally out on Lake St Clair sits ‘Pumphouse Point’. The hotel, is a whimsical gem of industry, repurposed as a contemplative retreat. Built in the 1930’s to house the water turbines for the State’s hydropower system, the exterior shell has been left as is. Weather beaten and lichen covered, it’s surface is a visual history of 85 years of industrial endurance.

The brainchild of tourism entrepreneur Simon Currant, ‘Pumphouse Point’ was realized with the help of Hobart & Launceston-based architect Peter Walker of Cumulus Studio. A second generation Taswegian Walker’s, affiliation with the treasured landscape of his homeland is evident in the design. Walker says, “From inception we envisaged that the Pumphouse Point redevelopment should encapsulate rugged simplicity and unrefined comfort”. This is an honest retreat for lovers of the vast outdoors.

‘Pumphouse Point’ consists of two buildings; The Pumphouse perched out on the lake, and The Shorehouse 250m inland both connected by a dramatically straight concrete pier. The 18 suites are bare bones cosy. Local Tasmanian Oak, wool carpet, wool felted blankets atop crisp white sheets are all you need. Exposed brass pipes pump pristine water into your monochromatic bathroom. Tranquil sanctuaries, the common spaces have combustion fires to warm your body as you stare out at the wonder of nature.

The original structures are off-form concrete, their recent incarnation embracing the industrial history engrained in the fabric of the buildings whilst being snug with creature comforts. A spectacular place of solace with a true frontier spirit!

Credits: Pumphouse Point
Photohgraphy by:
Adam John Gibson and Stuart Gibson 

OUT/ABOUT: PUMPHOUSE POINT

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

The Hotel Covell in Los Feliz, the epicentre of Los Angeles’ east-side hipster scene, has been called a modern day descendant of the Chateau Marmont, born with old soul. Set within a 1930s building over bar owner and entrepreneur Dustin Lancaster’s Bar Covell and designed by Sally Breer of Co-Mingle, the five-room hotel is a snapshot of five chapters in the life of a fictional bon-vivant writer character named ‘George Covell’. Loosely shaped by the collective stories of Lancaster & Breer’s own lives, Covell’s fictional tale is narrated from room to room starting in his hometown Oklahoma journeying to New York, with a brief sojourn to Paris and to his adventures beyond.

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

Chapter One, called the ‘Oklahoma Room’, imagines George Covell’s rustic and earthy hometown and is inspired by the Mid-West with its humble sense of comfort, recycled timber and aged leather.

Chapter Two, the ‘1950s NYC Flat’, takes us to Covell’s new found world of industrial and functional rigour. Modernist design inspirations (the design of Room 02 is so very Charlotte Perriand) share the stage with iconic midcentury design classics by the likes of Charles and Ray Eames.

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

Chapter 3, ‘A Parisian Atelier’ imagines the lodging of Covell’s girlfriend with soft textures and a bohemian feminine sensibility. A blush pink Eileen Gray Bibendum chair alludes to the romance of Covell’s 1970s Parisian dalliance.

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

The richly layered, palette of Chapter Four ‘Supreme’, finds our character George Covell adding to his collection with travels far and wide to Monaco and India.

His story, concludes with Chapter Five ‘The Heir’, envisaging the apartment Covell’s Paris-raised daughter inhabits, surrounded by her father’s life-long collection of treasures, back in New York city in the late 1970s and ‘80s.

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: HOTEL COVELL

Credits: Sally Breer & Hotel Covell

HOTEL COVELL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

Menorcan ‘Hotel Torralbenc’ is an idyllic retreat on the sun drenched Mediterranean island. Organic structures with crisp white-washed walls, terracotta roofs, dry walls, and picturesque gardens are the face of this Española dream.

Once a purely agricultural region, the Balearics archipelago situated off the eastern side of Spain, is now a destination for people looking for solace from the bustle of big European cities. ‘Hotel Torralbenc’s’ artisan fabrication – like the dry walls, thatched and stone arched ceilings – are a reminder of days when this level of detail was common.

Abundant in robust materials the interiors with their limestone floors and hearty slabs of timber are complemented with sisal rugs, simple upholstery in neutral palettes and soft graphic artwork. The thick walls, intimate volumes of space and play of natural light create heavenly spaces to escape to.

Brilliant garden blooms and the expansive bright blue sky punctuate this otherwise soft mirage.

Photography by: Enrique Palacio Via Architectural Digest

Hotel Torralbenc

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: The Greenwich Hotel Penthouse

Perched atop the Greenwich Hotel in TriBeCa New York City is a penthouse of solace, in the spirit of the Japanese aesthetic Wabi-sabi. With a rich sense of minimalism, the Penthouse’s character is strengthened by materials soaked in history.

When Robert De Niro and Ira Drukier – the Greenwich Hotel’s owners – approached Belgium interior designer Axel Vervoordt, they were passionate about creating a space manifested by its intrinsic link to the history of TriBeCa. Vervoordt drew on the concept of the ‘workshop’, the very foundation of the city that was built by hard working immigrants with a vision for a new era. Tribeca was the space where East met West and where the humble was celebrated.

Together with Japanese-born Belgium-based architect Tatsuro Miki, Vervoodt has created a majestic sanctuary so far removed from the bustle of the street below. Core to both designers was the incorporation of Wabi-sabi in its entirety. The Penthouse design incorporates the philosophical beliefs of Wabi: beauty found in the imperfection and authenticity; Artemop – where time becomes art; and poor materials that are rich in spirit.

This idea of perfect imperfection is evident throughout. Reclaimed timber beams and ancient stone are employed, imbued with the history of the hands which formed them, while the walls are rendered with upstate New York earth.

These quiet spaces of beauty touch some inner peace that is core to all of us. It’s an age old Buddhist teaching that has been reinvigorated by a visionary into a new global philosophy of design, one where we learn to connect, respect and appreciate our existence.

Credits: The Greenwich Hotel

TRIBECA PENTHOUSE AT THE GREENWICH HOTEL

In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo

In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo

In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo

In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo

In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo

In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo

In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo
In/Out: Geoffrey Bawa Number 11 Colombo

Number 11, Sri Lankan architect Geoffrey Bawa’s private residence in Colombo, is an eclectic lesson in refined taste. At once architecturally cultured and almost primitively executed, it is peppered with unexpected follies and exotic moments of the outside brought in.

Elegant and raw, tactile rendered walls meet glossy epoxied floors and heavy thick arched walls provide cool comfort. Intricate traditional carved timber doors and columns represent the abundant local craftsmanship. Peppered around the house are Bawa’s own furniture designs, prototypes for the pieces he designed for hotels and homes around the country and the world, a delicate combination of new vision and traditional materials. Meticulous attention to decorative detail are present in Bawa designed glass and brass wall sconce and sinuous cast wrought iron balustrade, which snakes from the ground floor up the tower to the roof terrace.

Sensitive to his tropical surroundings Bawa’s house is abundant in air and light. Areas are separated by gardens and courtyards so short courtyard exterior vistas are always present. Rustic stones inlaid in the floor or an impromptu stone bench are constant reminders of the relationship between the built environment and nature. It’s this perfect interior/exterior balance that creates such an idyllic tranquil gallery-esque home.

Alive with culture, his highly curated interiors include textile masterpieces by Ena de Silva and hand-painted doors by Australian artist Donald Friend (the originals of which can be found in the Art Gallery of New South Wales). Skillful at uniting the unlikely, religious artefacts preside over contemporary sculpture in a pastiche of exotic, vernacular, tribal and modern influences.

Recently visited by Arent&Pyke designer Dominique, the exotic enchantment and timelessness of Bawa’s own home is undeniably captivating. Bawa’s mix of Asian soul and European education is clearly expressed in his architectural and interior genius.

The doors of Bawa home are thrown open to visitors for accommodation and house tours.

Photography by: Dominique Brammah

OUT/ABOUT: Geoffrey Bawa’s House, Colombo Sri Lanka

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: El Fenn Hotel

Aaahhhhh welcome to ‘El Fenn’. Set in the heart of Marrakech this luxury retreat fully embraces the romantic artisan architecture and age-old crafts of Morocco. In a city littered with lively riads ‘El Fenn’ stands out from the crowd, thoughtfully engaging a traditional home with contemporary furniture and art.

When Vanessa Branson (yes sister of) and her business partner stumbled across this majestic but dilapidated home they knew that it was a gem too bright to keep to themselves. Respectfully restored and renovated, intricate metal and timber detailing is abundant, glorious stone and mosaic tiled floors are scattered with Berber rugs, ceilings are high and considered, and colour is BIG, oh so wonderfully BIG.

It’s been a progressive project that now includes 28 rooms, a massive roof terrace, rose gardens, numerous pools, a family of tortoises… are you getting the picture? Complementing the magnificent textural and visual architecture of this hotel is Branson’s private collection of artwork. Ranging from David Shrigley to Terence Donavan and Bridget Riley this is part gallery, part traveller’s haven.

‘El Fenn’, it’s only fitting for such a bewitching city!

Credits: El Fenn
Photography Credits: David Loftus, Joanna Vestey, Terry Munson

OUT/ABOUT: EL FENN HOTEL

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotelv

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Flushing Meadows Hotel

Munich welcomes ‘The Flushing Meadows’ a new design hotel by three very savvy dudes. Gastronomist Niels Jäger and architects Sascha Arnold and Steffen Werner are no strangers to entertaining, with three other bars in Munich, guests have access to some of the hottest establishments in town.

Building within the top floors of a 1920s post office, they didn’t touch the institutional façade of the building, and managed to maintain the high ceiling in the 3rd floor loft rooms. Generous spaces – all individually developed in collaboration with an actress, musician, pro surfer, DJ and industrial furniture designer – these rooms have personality plus. Ranging from Nordic white minimalist into deep warm sage and dusty blush pinks, they are more like apartments than hotel rooms.

The penthouse studios are more classic in their styling, charcoal blues with highlights of sunshine yellow and hot pink. Carpet and upholstered walls embrace their guest, giving a sense of cosy luxury.

The common spaces are homely with plenty of layering, soft surfaces, Persian rugs, all complimented with honey natural timbers. The partners in this gregarious enterprise are all classics with copper tapware by Vola, Kvadrat fabrics, ClassiCon and Thonet furniture. Come in out of the cold and get cosy the rooftop bar is open till 2am!

Credits: The Flushing Meadows Hotel

Out/About: THE FLUSHING MEADOWS HOTEL

In/Out: HAYON Studio - Room 506 At Raddison Blu Royal Hotel

In/Out: HAYON Studio - Room 506 At Raddison Blu Royal Hotel

In/Out: HAYON Studio - Room 506 At Raddison Blu Royal Hotel

In/Out: HAYON Studio - Room 506 At Raddison Blu Royal Hotel

In/Out: HAYON Studio - Room 506 At Raddison Blu Royal Hotel

In/Out: HAYON Studio - Room 506 At Raddison Blu Royal Hotel

In/Out: HAYON Studio - Room 506 At Raddison Blu Royal Hotel

In/Out: HAYON Studio - Room 506 At Raddison Blu Royal Hotel

In/Out: HAYON Studio - Room 506 At Raddison Blu Royal Hotel

Following in the footsteps of his late muse Arne Jacobsen’s ‘Room 606’, Jaime Hayón designs ‘Room 506’ at the Radisson Blu Royal Hotel, Copenhagen. 50 years on, designed exclusively for the hotel, a little Jacobsen gem the Drop Chair, is the belle of the ball at this illustrious party. Re-launched by Fritz Hansen in September this year it was given a new outfit as part of Hayón’s vision for ‘Room 506’.

Formerly the SAS Royal Hotel, Arne Jacobsen oversaw all aspects of the original design in 1960, from the architectural façade down to the cutlery. Some of his most renowned furniture pieces such as the Egg chair and Swan chair were developed and went on to become design classics from this fruitful project.

“Coming from the Mediterranean, to be able to make an imprint on Danish design has been an incredibly special experience for me. The idea for this room is to create a luminous space that brings joy and genuine comfort through the Fritz Hansen designs along with some of my own designs and art.”
Jaime Hayón

This is a celebration of two brilliant designers who although from very different cultural backgrounds have a common design ethos; the appreciation of organic lines, minimalist values, fine craftsmanship and exceptional materials.

Hayón, as did his predecessor, oversaw every detail of Room 506 from the linen to the furniture. His signature Ro Armchair in dove grey, Favn Sofa in navy, Analog Tables, and decorative ceramic Bosa Table, sit handsomely on the terracotta carpet. The Drop Chair, feminine in crushed velvet, glows in the company of her new cohorts. Complementing the interior with soft light, his A-Balls Pendant and Chinoz Lamp, along with custom decorative objects embrace this traveller’s haven.

Jaime Hayón excels at inducing the same sublime serenity that Jacobsen is famous for, but adds his own playful charm. For all of you lucky enough to find yourself in Denmark it’s nice to know that both rooms are just waiting for your company.

Credits: Hayon Studio

Out/About: HAYON Studio Room 506

Top

 

Stay in the Loop!

Subscribe to our Newsletter