Maison et Objet Paris saw its conclusion last week, however, its impact was so incredible that design enthusiasts are still talking about it. As a result, Paris Design Agenda will show some of the best product launches that emanated from the beloved Paris Nord Villepinte-based lifestyle and design trade show, so take a look!
Fitzroy Sofa by Brabbu ⇒ The fierce brand gives origin to this astonishing velvety sofa in light pink tones that was inspired by the Monte FitzRoy in Patagonia. Its upholstery nature adds a sense of sumptuousness to any type of interior set.
La (Y) light by Marc Dibeh ⇒ The Lebanese designer who was awarded rising talent designed this incredibly lighting piece that acts as an alternative for sconces. This exclusive piece can be suspended from the ceiling.
Prologue collection by Studio Caramel ⇒ Studio Caramel was also selected as a rising talent for the September edition of M&O, and the dynamic duo presented exceptional designs a part of their Prologue collection, including a perforate sideboard and a bar cabinet.
The Art of Drinking by Ichendorf Milano ⇒ Icendorf Milano launched a series of tableware designs, many of which feature stunning floral and sea life designs.
Wow Collection by Rug’Society ⇒ Together with powerhouses such as Boca do Lobo and Bessa Design, Rug’Society created a series of luxurious interior design products, from pillows to armchairs and even lighting designs, all dressed in the most exquisite fabrics.
Collection of tables by IKON KØBENHAVN ⇒ The Copenhagen-based design company created a series of modern tables covered in tiles. These remarkable designs come in white or other vibrant tones.
Vases by Alice Gavalet ⇒ Maison et Objet really brought it this edition, especially when it comes to its craft sector. One of the most beautiful surprises was a series of vases by ceramicist Alice Gavalet, that feature unique forms and use of color.
New Collection by Un Autregard ⇒ The French practice presented their new and colorful collection of pendants, floor lamps and mirrors. The products were made of plastic lines that almost appear to be straws.
Source: Architectural Digest