In the photo above, on the walls: Silk Bird by Dedar.
Just like any antique object, the use of chinoiserie in furnishings has always fascinated me.
Chinoiserie is a trend that emerged in Europe more than 200 years ago and has not undergone the passage of time. On the contrary, Chinoiserie - chinoiserie in Italian - retains its cultural heritage both in its origins which tell of the first exchanges between the Far East and the West, and in its execution. The materials and craftsmanship involved in making decorative products in this style remain as valuable as they were in its older versions.
The materials and the workmanship make the artifacts and obviously the subjects depicting Chinese animals, plants and daily or folkloristic scenes unique.
However, I decided not to choose only traditional Chinese prints, I wanted to broaden my research a bit to the whole of the East. I also wanted to give space to less traditional designs and fabrics because as in art and design, even in furniture it is important to know the origins but always keep an eye on the future.
 Say Goodbye Flora - Dedar
An iconic fabric by Jim Thompson - Panlong
Always by Jim Thompson, who finds his origins and inspiration in traditional Asian prints:  Ylang