Furniture

We build identity with individuality.

Designed and manufactured in our studio, the furniture will form the highest quality interior decoration, a personalized showcase of the client and a unique set of life scenes, meeting the highest expectations.

It is the work of hand-made award-winning wood carvers with several decades of experience.

It embraces with luxury, the highest quality and individualized design. We use family motifs of coats of arms, initials and symbols.

We present furniture with timeless elegance. We suggest English decor and the Biedermeier style.

The English style, not fond of unnecessary decorations, is characterized by subtle austerity. It is a reference to the style of the well-known cabinet maker, Sheraton, who in the 18th century, along with Chippendale and the Adam brothers, contributed to defining the national style of English furniture.
Sheraton was inspired by classic proportions and divisions, present in ancient Rome, then visible in the Empire style, created in France under the Emperor Napoleon.
Calm, geometric shapes, durability, and nobility are predominant in this style. However, Sheraton’s linearity is a close tribute to classical traditions.
Furniture legs narrow downwards. They can be grooved (longitudinal milling) or smooth, with a circular or square section.
The fluted (grooved) surfaces adorn the piece of furniture, if the customer wishes for a more lavish interior.

The Biedermeier style was created in the 1830s in Germany. The carpenter, from whom the name comes from, was inspired by the English style of Sheraton, yet decided to make several modifications. The classical curves and stagnant forms have been toned down and softened by reducing the amount of decorations. Intarsia returned to grace, replacing brass ornaments.

Finishing with French Polish. French polish is a shellac dissolved in denatured alcohol.
Shellac is secreted from insects collecting resin of shellac trees growing in India and Thailand. The resin undergoes chemical transformation inside the insects, resulting in the creation of a semi-solid substance around the hatched larvae. The larvae in the shells, insects and branch fragments are collected by hand and kneaded by foot to release the valuable pigment. After draining and drying, the substance becomes solid, forming flakes.
This mixture has been known in the furniture industry since the 17th century. The process of French polishing furniture is very long and complicated and requires many repetitions. A primer is applied twice to the surface using a brush, and later undergoes sanding. The shellac flakes are dissolved in denatured alcohol. This mixture is then poured into a cotton pad and rubbed onto a perfectly prepared, primed wood surface. Any inaccuracy and damage to the surface will result in air bubbles and the loosening of the applied layer. The process should be repeated every 15 minutes, minimum 60 times! If any layer gets soiled (e.g. with a single hair), the whole process is interrupted and should be started over. More than 5,000-6,000 rubs is required to obtain a perfectly smooth surface. Carpenters practice this for years and the knowledge and experience they gain most often remains the master's secret. The whole process is based on manual work and organic ingredients.

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