BALANCING

Masculine and Feminine
Can the interior of the room be exclusively masculine or feminine? Of course. But most often when designing the interior we face the challenge of combining these equally important and utterly opposite aesthetics. In order to create a harmonious interior, that is comfortable for both man and woman, we pay special attention to how and in what proportion the masculine and feminine elements are mixed. We mix and match materials, textures, colors, lines and shapes.
БАЛАНС МУЖСКОГО И ЖЕНСКОГО
INTERIOR FOR HIM
The interior design utilizes brutal objects with strict simple shapes, and moderate straight lines. We fill HIS interior with leather textures, noble wool, metal and wooden surfaces. The color palette is more reserved with dominating natural shades.

The photo selection shows the interior of Thomas O'Brien, pair of armchairs by A.Rudin, sofa by Milo Baughman, Poul Kjaerholm PK80 daybed, Paul Evans cabinet, painting by Abie Loy Kemarre
БАЛАНС МУЖСКОГО И ЖЕНСКОГО
INTERIOR FOR HER
Rounded lines, elegant and airy shapes – that is what makes the interior feminine. Colors and textures here are soft as well - long fur, silk and velvet textures, and a delicate color palette. As a reference, we use the interior of the American designer Julie Hillman the master in creating women's interiors.

Howard Sofa by Egg Collective, pair of lounge chairs by Milo Baughman, Vladimir Kagan daybed, floor lamp by Max Ingrand, barstools by Gio Ponti, wall sculpture by Blinn Jacobs
БАЛАНС МУЖСКОГО И ЖЕНСКОГО
INTERIOR FOR TWO
As you know, in order to achieve harmony in the interior, one should create balance in everything, including the masculine and the feminine elements. In this collection we have combined the two opposites. Elegant and brutal, light and massive, reserved and complex forms serve as counterbalance for each other. Rounded lines are followed by strict and graphic lines.

The photo selection shows the interior of ASH NYC, wall sculpture by Shayne Dark, sculptural daybed by Milo Baughman, pair of armchairs by A.Rudin, Edward Wormley Open-Arm sofa for Dunbar, table lamps by Laurel Lighting Company, Linden Chandelier by Charles de Lisle for The Future Perfect, J. Wade Beam for Brueton Credenza