Step inside an apartment fit for the most creative minds, this project is one of the many homes of a prolific architect, who also dabbles in the art dealing world. Boca do Lobo Design Studio teamed up with the private client to collaborate on this unique interior design project. A multimillion-dollar luxury penthouse that reflects the owner’s love for collectible design and the client’s needs to have a functional space for work and to be inspired at the same time. In Paris, the city of lights and the home of the iconic design is nestled a luxurious and eclectic 1450 square feet apartment, and you invited to explore this luxury home!
Embracing the elegant and unique features of French architecture, this apartment features timeless and elegant Portes-fenêtres, the French term for “door-sized window”, to enjoy the picture-perfect Parisian landscapes. These are a simple yet essential touch that will let natural light stream into the apartment, highlighting the classical style of the rolling french hills.
White is the key color of the interior design project giving it length and the perfect starting point for different contemporary design concepts. A neutral and clean background where everything fits perfectly in harmony. From gold surfaces that express luxury, to carefully hand-painted tiles preserving history, and the final touches of marble, one of the noblest materials to ever grace our world, every detail is carefully thought out.
Influenced by the city’s renaissance period, art worthy designs and sculptures enhance the decor bringing to life the richness of the history of those before us. The luxury apartment has an open space concept that combines all the rooms through one unique style, yet the functional needs and the high-tech amenities separate each area perfectly. The one-bedroom luxury apartment was fully designed by Boca do Lobo Design Studio. The master bedroom, the tailored closet, and the bespoke kitchen were the main challenges for the team in this exclusive interior design project. A fully functional office was also one of the architect’s imperative requests.