A collection of Stories about Interiors, aesthetes, symbols, real and unreal places
In northern Italy, on the slopes of Mount Canto, lies a small village surrounded by forests, fields and chestnut groves. In this quiet, lush green spot, architect Livia Pansera has transformed the family home into an idyllic retreat.
Remaining faithful to its DNA, Bonacina continues to collaborate with young talents with the development of an exclusive textile capsule collection together with Italian-Thai artist and designer Giulia Peyrone.
In the heart of Milan, far from the hustle and bustle of the city stands an eclectic home, where antiques, modern design and contemporary art meet.
Built from 1902 to 1904, the Grand Hotel of San Pellegrino Terme is an Italian Art Nouveau hotel situated in the eponymous town. The atmosphere is reminiscent of the Belle Epoque period: the sumptuously decorated interiors have bucolic and floral themes.
Nestled in the Italian alps, stands a mountain chalet whose unique interiors transport you back to a far-off time. The interplay between natural materials, deep colors and soft textiles contributes to a warm and comfortable atmosphere.
Just a few steps away from the company’s historic headquarters, stands an impressive and still thoroughly contemporary piece of architecture from the 1990s, perfectly integrated with the existing buildings and the surrounding countryside.
Absolute symbol of a European cultural and aesthetic heritage, the magnificent setting of the Palazzina di Caccia di Stupinigi brings to life an era of splendor long gone, a beauty that invites veneration, a monumental grandeur that bewitches the eye.
Characterized by an intimate atmosphere and a versatile soul, the interiors of this house are harmoniously embedded in the surrounding area and, at the same time, extraordinarily exotic.
Almost perched on a rocky slope, facing the sea, stands the perfect Buen Retiro. Former home of Franco Zeffirelli and decorated by his friend Renzo Mongiardino, Villa Tre Ville is an oasis of peace and tranquillity that evokes Moroccan exoticism.
An aura of mistery sorrounds these interiors, characterized by a plethora of natural and artificial objects, by the coexistence of multiple cultural and artistic references and by apparently contrasting chromatic choices