vitra

I don’t have a favourite color | Vitra |Book by Hella Jongerius

18 mei 2016

I don’t have a favourite color

a book by Hella Jongerius | Vitra

Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

Wow. I don’t know where to start actually. I got this big chance to interview Hella Jongerius, Dutch designer and color specialist, at Casa Vitra during the Milan design week. She is my color hero. She does what I love…. Working with color, designing around color, testing and selecting color ranges… My dream job.

 

Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

Ever since I was little I was drawn to color. But not just colored objects. Mostly paint color strips, or the color codes on the milk cartons and other prints. And of course colors in textiles. Again, not just the textile itself, but especially the yarns, the selvedges, the loose threads, the warp and wefts. I loved picking up the magnifying glass and study the clothes I was wearing… And still, to this day I love color arrangements. Just never had the courage to make it my profession. Although, I am an interior color specialist, and graduated on the subject color concepts and trends. So, I think you can imagine that getting the chance to talk to Hella Jongerius was one of my wishes.

Detail of stitched letters on canvas | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Detail of stitched letters on canvas | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

The evening of the Casa Vitra opening, I received the very exclusive book ” I don’t have a favorite colour” by Hella Jongerius for Vitra. It is beautiful. And: She signed it for me!

In the book, Hella tells about her passion for color and textiles. Although, textiles was something she was determined not to study, when she started at the design school in 1988. Crazy how things turn around, isn’t it. The books shows how she experiments and selects the colors for Vitra.

 

Color wheel | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Color wheel | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

One of the first designs she did for Vitra is the Polder Sofa. It’s one of my favorite Sofas. In this design, the concept of color is dominating, being inspired by the Dutch Polder landscape, which mainly consist of rectangle surfaces in a wide range of greens. Beautiful concept.

For Vitra Hella divided the colors into 4 main groups: The Reds, the Greens, the Lights and the Darks. During the Milan design week, Vitra launched the new book at Casa Vitra and at that unique location the interview with Hella Jongerious took place. It was a double interview with journalist Eline Haentjens from Belgium.

Enjoy!

 

Color Wheel | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Color Wheel | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

Can you tell something about the new book: “I don’t have a favorite color”

For over 10 years, I’ve been working with color for Vitra. After these 10 years of research, we figured it would be great to combine all this work in a book. I’m not working as a stylist with color, but more as an author, a color-designer, and color-researcher. Besides working for Vitra, where my work is mostly functional, I also do my own color research. For instance, the black metal oxides project for glazings for vases and a study about daylight and color. That knowledge has always been mixed with the work for Vitra. My first project and design for Vitra was the Polder Sofa. This collaboration has developed and became a long-term commitment in which we build the line of colors and materials for Vitra.

 

Color Wheel | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Color Wheel | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

Color is obviously very important to you. Which position takes color in the design process?

That depends on the product I’m designing or working on. In textiles such as upholsteries, color is the last thing you do. But if you start with weaving research, or if you making small samples to study a particular structure, you always do this in black and white. Just look at the small samples we have here at the Casa Vitra exhibition here in Milan. In these black and white testing samples, you can quickly see what percentage of one color and of the other color is best and what the effect will be before you actually color the textiles. Color is something that is always in my mind while I’m designing, but you do not color the actual design in this stage. The final color collection is only composed at the very end of the process when all tests are done. It’s way too expensive to do everything in color when you are still in the sample stage. And even at the end of the line, there is still a lot of testing in color. Like in colors for plastics for chairs or for carpets. Even then, you can come to the conclusion that a certain color does not work well on a design, or does not get through testing. Then you have to start all over again. If you pull out an, for say orange color, then the connection in the total color-line is no longer a match. In a way, color is interwoven into the design process, but it’s also something you need to do later, because otherwise the process is too expensive, it is just not efficient.

 

Stitched letters on canvas  | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Stitched letters on canvas | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

Elaborating on what you are saying: besides the new Vitra developments and designs, many designs are “classic designs’. You also develop the renewal of colors for these classic designs. How do you handle that? You have to deal with the originals, your own and Vitra’s vision and the current “Zeitgeist”.

I will first look in the archives: what has been done in the past, what has the designer done, what was his vision. And of course, we have a nice Vitra museum where all the archives are. I make a study of the design and the original colors, we talk to relatives of the designer if possible and research it’s heritage. Then I make a suggestion. Surely it is an interpretation of mine of the design, with my statement and sign on it. I don’t believe in objectivity. I’m not “matching” the new colors with what used to be the originals. My own handwriting will be in it. I very much believe in that: The new color line only gets a high quality with this new handwriting. And I do this purely on intuition.

 

Stitched letters on canvas  | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Stitched letters on canvas | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

How do you choose color: that is purely intuitive, or based on history, theory or research? Or is it a mix? Or does everything seize together?

Yes, that’s it. It all seizes together: research, a lot of testing, color viewings, but also intuition.

You are, in my perception, not working with trend colors. Is that right?

That is right. I always wonder what good trend colors are. It’s about the context: where are the colors used? What kind of materials? Is it for a chair or for a wall? In my work, I determine the specific colors for a certain item, which is quite different than predicting colors for a large group so that all materials can be woven. So trend colors are not something I’m concerned with.

 

Stitched letters on canvas  | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Stitched letters on canvas | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

Are there certain elements that people can recognize: that’s a piece by Hella Jongerius?

That’s more something for someone else to say … I can not see how others see my handwriting in color. It is a certain conviction. I have made a certain color structure within Vitra : The reds, the Greens, the Lights and the Darks. Those four groups I use as an organizational structure, but within these groups, all colors are represented. I also think I’m designing the colors for a particular spectrum of design. For furniture, fabrics and carpets. Not all for Vitra, but also for other companies. I do not design colors for clothing or walls. It’s just a piece of the puzzle which I work with.

 

Color samples and stitched letters on canvas  | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Color samples and stitched letters on canvas | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 


Is there a particular philosophy or is it all quite intuitive?

It’s all focused on the subject. From there an ideals group of colors is developed. A design always has a surface or needs upholstery. And sometimes if you see the actual color and fabric on a chair, it can still happen that it does not work at all: In that case, the color must be replaced. So, I cannot judge or say, “ This is a particular Jongerius series”.

 

Fabric and color samples | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Fabric and color samples | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

In addition to your color work, you are also working on designs. What is a good design in your opinion?

I think it’s a good design when it touches more than “just a new thing”. When it’s “beyond the new” and “beyond the object”. Like “pushing the envelope”. And that the design has deeper layers, multiple layers within itself. If it touches something in a context, in the world, for the profession, for certain materials. Just creating a new thing, is not good enough …

 

The Reds, The Greens, The Lights and The Darks|  Color| Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

The Reds, The Greens, The Lights and The Darks| Color| Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

That shows in your work. The deeper layers make it special.

Yes…. A bigger story than the thing it self.

Is there a design in the Vitra collection that stands out at that level?

On a product level, it’s very difficult to choose one design. I still find it very difficult. I’m not a huge furniture fan. I have to relate with it design-wise, but it’s “just a chair” … I am not actually drawn to it. I think for me the process is far more important. For example, I could not style and furnish a showroom, like Casa Vitra. That’s not my job. My home is also not decorated like a home of a stylist. But when I look around here at the showroom, find it very beautiful. [Show Casa Vitra Milan 2016]

 


Color and textile samples | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Color and textile samples | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

Is there something you want to tell the young designers and students, at the (design) academies?

Well, it’s just very difficult for them I think. What can you as a designer contribute in a world where everything already exists? You can only do that by answering bigger questions on an abstract level. There are now added new disciplines in design land, such as food design. But the everyday things, we all live with, and in the industry, in the ordinary and core business of design, there is still a lot to do. Very few designers go work in the industry, which is also very difficult. I often have young people with me in the studio. But I speak a whole other language then they do. The knowledge “gap” is so big. And the industry is perhaps less sexy to work in. When you’re young, you can do start-ups, you can do a lot along the edges of design. But if you want to work in the industry, that’s is a whole different discipline and not so sexy, but it’s a very important industry.

 

I don't have a favourite colour | Book | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

I don’t have a favourite colour | Book | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

 

Time is up… Other journalists are waiting and we have to finish. Can’t believe the interview is over yet. I had so much more to ask. Luckily there is the book, filled with beautiful pictures and more personal stories about Vitra, Hella Jongerius, design and color… It will be my color bible..!

Thanks Hella, Vitra and Eline. Hope we meet again soon.

 

I don't have a favourite colour | Book | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

I don’t have a favourite colour | Book | Casa Vitra Milan 2016 | Expo colors by Hella Jongerius | by C-More

Can a TV be design | Serif | Samsung |Bouroullec | Vitra

6 maart 2016

 Can a TV be design?

Serif | Bouroullec | Samsung

Vitra

[scroll ↓ voor NL]
Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo © by C-More

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo © by C-More

 

 

 

Can a TV be design, that’s the question.

Now I’ve seen the Samsung Serif TV, designed by the brothers Bouroullec, I think: Yes.

The Serif is designed for people who don’t want a TV. They don’t like that big black box in the room, like me. And honestly: when do you spot a TV in all these beautiful houses in the pictures in magazines. Never….

When thinking of the “old” original TV’s, you probably imagine a TV cabinet. More of an interior element in the room. In the past years, the TV developed to the flatscreens you see nowadays. Samsung asked the brothers Bouroullec to create a new TV design concept. And they came with a TV that blends harmoniously with a modern living space.

A design that fits naturally in any environment, just like a piece of furniture. You can put it on a shelf, like a book. Or you can put the ultra thin TV on legs, move it around your house, to the bedroom, the kids room, or even take the small one it with you, like a notebook. The TV is about the idea of framing and defining a picture.

“Many attempts were explored in our workshop, and step-by-step we approached the logic of SERIF TV: a TV defined by a frame that outlines the screen.”

The look and feel is modern and retro at the same time. It blends in with many interior styles, from modern to eclectic. The design is based on a Serif Font letter: “In profile, the SERIF TV forms a clear capital ‘I’ shape, its slim body broadening to form a flat surface like a small shelf at the top. Seen from the front, SERIF TV is defined by a single frame, one colour, one shape. Available in white, dark blue and red.”

The Bouroullec brothers about the design process:

“Like typographers designing a letter, we studied both the object and its interaction with the space around it. The idea was not to be constrained to a single material or shape, but the challenge was that every detail and element composing the TV had to fuse harmoniously with the rest. The initial mock-up was made by carving wood and plastics, then made into an electronic product in the commercialisation process. The final product was designed in a shape that is almost identical to the first mock-up.”

The serif TV also has some extra’s like a “pulling a curtain” over the screen: “This is a user interface, which applies a filter over the content, giving an abstract impression of what is going on behind. When ‘curtain mode’ is active, viewers can access simple services such as a clock, Bluetooth speakers, apps and their photo gallery.”

 

 

An Interview with Erwan Bouroullec

Erwan Bouroullec himself presented the Serif TV at the Vitra showroom in Amsterdam. Patrick from Interiorator blog got the chance to interview Erwan, and gave me the chance to join and to ask Erwin some questions myself. I asked him about his thoughts about the trend that more and more people are living in Cities and the trend that people are willing to share more instead of owning items by themselves. Erwan told that they are seeing this change too. The Serif TV fits perfectly it this changing environment. Mobility is important: You can take the Serif TV with you, move it around, and quickly settle a place. Some other designs of the Bouroullecs have this mobility too, like a work table, which quickly can change from a working table to a dining table. It’s all about small spaces and sharing. It’s universal, and you can put it everywhere you like.

 

I bet this Serif TV will appear in many homes and in many of the interior pictures in the design magazines!

Where to buy and find more information

Because this TV is not an average one, the distribution will only be by selected design stores. For the Netherlands, these are special selected VITRA stores. You can find them here: Samsung Serif TV  available at VITRA stores NL 

For other countries: Visit the Samsung Serif TV website here.

More about Bouroullec you find HERE.

More about Vitra you can find HERE.

Ps: You can read Patrick’s interview with Erwan Bouroullec on his blog: Interiorator.

•Enjoy!•

 

 

Erwan Bouroullec presenting the Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo © by C-More

Erwan Bouroullec presenting the Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo © by C-More

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo © by C-More

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo © by C-More

 

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | sketching | Photo via Samsung

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | sketching | Photo via Samsung

 

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

 

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

 

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

 

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | The Design process | Photo via Samsung

I shape | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

I shape | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

 

I shape | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

I shape | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

 Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

 

Lifestyle| Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

Lifestyle| Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

 

Lifestyle | bookshelf | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

Lifestyle | bookshelf | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

Lifestyle | bookshelf | ornament | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

Lifestyle | bookshelf | ornamanet | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

 

Lifestyle | self-standing | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

Lifestyle | self-standing | Serif TV | Design by Bouroullec | Samsung | Vitra | Photo via Samsung

 

 

KAN EEN TV DESIGN ZIJN?

SERIF | BOUROULLEC | SAMSUNG

VITRA

Kan een tv design zijn? Nu ik de nieuwe Samsung Serif TV ontworpen door de gebroeders Bouroullec gezien heb: Ja.

De Serif is ontworpen voor mensen die eigenlijk liever geen TV in huis hebben. Ze houden niet van die grote zwarte doos in de kamer, net als ik. En eerlijk gezegd: wanneer ze je nou een TV in al die mooie huizen op de foto’s in tijdschriften. Nooit toch….?

Als je aan de “oude” originele TV’s, van vroeger denkt, zie je waarschijnlijk eerder een TV-meubel. De TV in een houten ombouw. meer een soort TV-kast in het interieur. De afgelopen jaren is de tv ontwikkeld naar de flatscreens die je tegenwoordig ziet. Samsung vroeg de broers Bouroullec een nieuwe tv-design concept te creëren. En zij kwamen met een TV die harmonieus is te integreren in een moderne leefruimte.

Een ontwerp dat van nature past in elke omgeving, bijvoorbeeld als een meubelstuk. Of je kunt het op een plankzetten, als een boek. Of je plaatst de ultra dunne TV op de meegeleverde pootjes, en verplaatst het makkelijk  door je huis, naar de slaapkamer, de kinderkamer, of neemt de kleinste met je mee,net als een notebook. Bij deze TV gaat het concept over ” framing en definiëren” van een plaatje of beeld.

“In ons atelier hebben we van alles onderzocht en zo ontwikkelden we stap voor stap het idee van SERIF: een TV die gekenmerkt wordt door het frame dat het scherm omrand.”Ronan en Erwan Bouroullec

De look en feel is modern en retro tegelijk. Het past in vele interieurstijlen, van modern tot eclectisch. Het ontwerp is gebaseerd op een brief Serif-lettertype: “Van opzij gezien heeft SERIF TV de vorm van een hoofdletter „I”, waarbij de slanke behuizing breed uitloopt om een plat oppervlak te vormen als een soort plankje boven op het toestel. De voorkant van de SERIF TV wordt bepaald door een frame uit één stuk, in één kleur en één vorm. Verkrijgbaar in het wit, donkerblauw en rood.”

DE BROERS BOUROULLEC OVER HET ONTWERPPROCES:

Net zoals typografen die een letter ontwerpen, hebben wij zowel het object als de interactie met zijn omgeving bestudeerd. We wilden ons niet laten beperken door het gebruik van slechts één materiaal of vorm. Het was juist de uitdaging om alle details en onderdelen van de TV harmonieus met elkaar te combineren. Het eerste model werd uit hout en plastic gesneden. Daaruit kwam een elektronisch product voort dat geschikt was voor de verkoop. Het uiteindelijke product was qua ontwerp bijna identiek aan het eerste model.

De serif TV heeft ook een aantal extra’s zoals een ‘trekken van een gordijn “over het scherm: ” De gebruikersinterface is als een gordijn dat je voor het scherm trekt en legt een filter over de content. Daardoor krijg je een geabstraheerde indruk van wat er daarachter gebeurt. Wanneer deze „gordijnmodus” geactiveerd is, kunnen eenvoudige functies worden bediend zoals een klok, Bluetooth-luidsprekers, apps en de fotogalerij.”

 

 

EEN INTERVIEW MET ERWAN BOUROULLEC

Erwan Bouroullec presenteerde zelf de Serif TV in de Vitra showroom in Amsterdam. Patrick van Interiorator blog interviewde Erwin. Ik mocht met hem mee en kon zo ook enkele vragen aan hem stellen. Ik vroeg hem naar zijn ideeen over de trend dat er steeds meer mensen in steden gaan wonen. En de trend dat mensen bereid zijn om ruimte en spullen te delen in plaats van het zelf te bezitten. Erwan vertelt dat zij deze tendens ook zien. De Serif TV past perfect in  deze veranderende omgeving. Mobiliteit is belangrijk: Je kunt de Serif TV meenemen, door de ruimte verplaatsen, en zo ook heel  snel een plek creeeren. Enkele andere ontwerpen van de Bouroullecs hebben deze mobiliteit ook, zoals een werktafel, die snel in een eettafel kan veranderen. Het draait allemaal om kleine ruimtes en om delen. Het is universeel, en je kunt het overal toepassen waar je maar wilt.

Ik wed dat deze Serif TV wel gaat verschijnen in de interieur foto’s in de design en interieur tijdschriften!

 

WAAR TE KOOP EN MEER INFORMATIE:

Omdat deze TV is niet een standaard TV is, loopt de verkoop via  geselecteerde designwinkels. Voor Nederland zijn dat speciaal geselecteerde VITRA dealers. Je kunt ze hier vinden: Samsung Serif TV verkrijgbaar bij Vitra winkels NL 

Voor andere landen: Bezoek de Samsung Serif TV website hier.

Meer over Bouroullec vind je HIER.

Meer over Vitra kun je hier vinden.

Ps: Je kunt het interview van Patrick met Erwan Bouroullec binnenkort lezen op zijn blog: Interiorator.

•Genieten!•

Colorful Design Hotel | CitizenM LONDON

29 januari 2016

Colorful Design Hotel

CitizenM LONDON

Tried + Tested

[scroll naar beneden voor NL]

 

London CitizenM | Vitra

London CitizenM | Vitra

 

It’s no secret I’m a huge fan of the CitizenM hotels. I’ve stayed at quite a few, in the past years. So I was thrilled that last October I could stay at the CitizenM London donated by MODENUS during the London Design week.

 

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Vitra design furniture factory sale in NL | 12 december 2015

9 december 2015

Agenda event tip!

Vitra factory sale NL

design furniture

 12 December 2015

 

Vitra NL Factory Sale

Vitra NL Factory Sale | 12 December 2015 | Design Furniture

For all Dutchies:

Saturday 12 December Vitra has a big factory sale in their showroom in Ouderkerk aan de Amstel NL!

More info at:  http://www.vitra.com/factorysale-nl

Agenda event tip!

Vitra factory sale NL

design meubelen

 12 december 2015

Woohoo grijp je kans!

In de showroom van Vitra Nederland vind op zaterdag 12 december 2015 van 9.00 tot 13.00 uur de Vitra factory sale plaats! De aangeboden items komen o.a. uit Vitra’s showroom of zijn gebruikt voor beurzen, evenementen en fotoshoots.

Vitra is bekend van de design meubelen, designklassiekers en accessoires van grote ontwerpers als: Charles & Ray EamesVerner PantonGeorge NelsonHella JongeriusRonan & Erwan Bouroullec en Jasper Morrison. De meubelen van Vitra zijn geschikt voor  kan worden in huis op kantoor en in openbare ruimten. Ik ben fan!

Op vrijdag 11 december 2015 is er een kijkdag van 09.00 tot 17.00 uur. (verkoop en reserveren is niet mogelijk)

Meer info en de voorwaarden op: vitra.com/factorysale-nl

Waar
Vitra Nederland BV
De Oude Molen 2
1184 VW Ouderkerk a/d Amstel
(navigatie Amstelveen)

Wanneer
Kijkdag: vrijdag 11 december 2015 van 09.00 tot 17.00 uur (geen verkoop of reserveren mogelijk)

Vitra Factory Sale: zaterdag 12 december 2015 van 09.00 tot 13.00 uur

Geniet!

Vitra Interior | Design Kwartier | Studio van t Wout

21 juli 2015

Vitra Interior

Design Kwartier Den Haag

Studio van t Wout

Scrol naar beneden voor NL
Vitra Design Kwartier Den Haag Studio van t Wout

Vitra Design Kwartier Den Haag Studio van t Wout Living room | Photo by C-More

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