Paola Lenti installation at last year’s Milan Design Week. Photo courtesy Sergio Chimenti.

Dear readers,

Salone del Mobile is the sexiest of trade shows (if it even classifies as one). And, despite unfolding some nine miles away from the Duomo—a veritable eternity for certain impatient urbanites—it has managed to transform Milan itself, by spurring the creation of Fuorisalone, the group of events and happenings held in the city proper. It’s become an essential stop for the American design community, which is why it was so exciting for us to produce the inaugural Designers' Guide to Milan Design Week. We hope you, dear fairgoer—whether a seasoned veteran or first-timer—will find the kind of inspiration you crave and deserve—from important product collaborations and introductions to super chic events.

Katy B. Olson
Executive Editor

Objects of Interest Totem Tray, 2017, marble. Photo courtesy Objects of Common Interest.


These brands aren’t aiming to sell, but to seduce. Partnering with the hottest design talent is one of their no-fail tricks to creating a collection engineered to perfection.

Hem’s Alphabeta Floor Lamp, designed by Luca Nichetto, and the Arthur Arbesser-designed Vienna Throw. Photo courtesy Hem.

1        Hem boasts bold-name partnerships with the likes of Max Lamb, Luca Nichetto, Nendo, Philippe Malouin and GamFratesi. This season, the Swedish brand is teaming up with Norwegian designers Anderssen & Voll on the Kumo, a shipping-friendly modular sofa that seats from one to four people. Also on view is the Dolina, a chair crafted with design studio Lucidi Pevere; Nichetto’s Floor Lamp version of his Alphabeta light series; and a new textile collection by Milan fashion designer Arthur Arbesser. (Via Statuto, 8)

Lipstick outdoor armchair from Diabla. Photo by Sonia Sabnani.

2        Wear-and-tear prevention never looked so chic. José A. Gandía-Blasco’s Lipstick lounge chair and table are crafted colorfully in 100 percent recyclable plastic for the new outdoor brand Diabla, an offshoot of the nearly 80-year-old Spanish Gandiablasco design house. (Salone del Mobile, Hall 20, Stand B01-C06)

Altay armchair in fabric by Coedition. Photo by Nicolas Millet.

3        How’s this for a name-check? Patricia Urquiola, Patrick Jouin, Michael Anastassiades, Aki and Arnaud Cooren, Marco Zanuso Jr., Alain Moatti, Rodolfo Dordoni, Shin Azumi, Victoria Wilmotte and Olivier Gagnère are all designing for French furniture house Coedition’s expanded collections. One to watch is Urquiola’s Altay armchair, which is being reimagined this Salone in fabric. (Salone del Mobile, Hall 16, Stand E36)

Vincent Van Duysen’s Ratio kitchen system for Dada. Photo courtesy Dada.

4        Belgian designer and modular kitchen mastermind Vincent Van Duysen unveils Ratio, a system for Molteni&C’s Dada brand, replete with snack counters, central islands and integrated washing and cooking areas. Also new from Molteni&C is an expansion of Ron Gilad’s Teorema design, a rotating, geometric chest of drawers rendered in canaletto walnut or eucalyptus. (Salone del Mobile, EuroCucina, Hall 11)

Totems by Nathalie Du Pasquier for Bitossi. Photo ©Delfino Sisto.

5        Seven abstract totems debut from designer Nathalie Du Pasquier in collaboration with ancient (well, by American standards) ceramics producer Bitossi, a Florence-based brand that uses techniques dating to the 1500s. Designed for an exhibit at Camden Arts Centre in London, the ceramic pieces are also stunning evidence of the hundred-plus-year-old company’s rebranding at the hands of art director Christoph Radl. Bitossi will also show a collection designed by the Amsterdam-based Italian design duo Formafantasma. (Salone del Mobile, PAD16, Stand C40)

Tray Totem Set by Objects of Common Interest and Bloc Studios. Photo courtesy of Objects of Common Interest.

6        Objects of Common Interest, the New York– and Greece-based design studio that masterminds objects of art and still life installations, is partnering with Matter Made on a new series from its Relativity of Color collection (Via Pietro Maroncelli, 7). The firm also collaborated with Bloc Studios, which debuts three new marble collections—one by Objects of Common Interest, as well as others by Valentina Cameranesi and Nick Ross (Alcova, Via Popoli Uniti, 11/13). 

Bisazza Bagno, The Mahdavi Collection, design by India Mahdavi.

7        A new bathroom concept by India Mahdavi for Bisazza Bagno is the second of the duo's, and it features the Plouf bathtub, Splash sink, and Wow mirror—brightly colored pieces that the architect-designer says "seem to pop out of a comic book." Available in blueberry, strawberry, and pistachio hues, the line is presented against a pinstripe mosaic backdrop. (Via Senato, 2)

Snaidero VISION by Pininfarina. Photo courtesy Snaidero USA.

8        High-end kitchen cabinet company Snaidero is debuting five different pieces with five different partners: a new kitchen model from Michele Marcon; a design by Paolo Pininfarina; an inaugural kitchen design partnership with designers Alessandro Andreucci and Christian Hoisl; a new iteration of the popular Frame cabinetry collection by Iosa Ghini; and Way Materia, a damage-resistant and antibacterial ceramic finish. (Salone del Mobile, EuroCucina, Hall 11)

The Screen Kazimir by Julie Dozsa for Colé. Photo courtesy Colé.

9        Dutch designer Julia Dozsa’s Screen Kazimir, created for young Italian brand Colé Design Label, is equal parts work of art and thoughtful tribute. Influenced by, and dedicated to, the Russian avant-garde painter Kazimir Malevich, the metal screen is crafted from elasticated jersey fabric and available in a variety of colors and patterns. (Colé Italian Design Label, Via Olmetto, 1)

Pistacchi Design's Comma Stool / Chair at SaloneSatellite 2017. Photo by Andrea Mariani.


For the past 20 years, Marva Griffin Wilshire has helped make household names out of artists and designers like of Satyendra Pakhalé, Xavier Lust, Front, Sebastian Herckner and Nendo—and she’s not stopping anytime soon. Through SaloneSatellite, Griffin Wilshire has channeled her ability to single out the best and brightest into a launch pad for the design world’s next generation of stars.

Photo by Gerardo Jaconelli.

Before SaloneSatellite, the Salone del Mobile program which recognizes talent among the 35-and-under crowd, the show was out of reach for up-and-coming designers. Strict fair rules limited opportunities for them to participate and there was no dedicated space for emerging talent.

Marva Griffin Wilshire was aware that young designers felt under-represented and under-connected with the career-making manufacturers attending the show—and she made no secret of their frustrations. The Venezuela-born, Italy-made doyenne had moved to Milan in the 1970s to do public relations for what is now B&B Italia alongside the company’s owner-chairman Piero Ambrogio Busnelli. She had also worked for Condé Nast publications—Maison & Jardin, Vogue Decoration, American House & Garden and American Vogue; organized the Incontri Venezia (Fabrics for Furnishing) textile show in Venice; and served on the Architecture and Design Committee at MoMA. Along the way, she befriended artistic talents of all stripes, and of all ages. 

When Salone del Mobile expanded its footprint in 1998, a conversation with Griffin Wilshire was top of mind for the show's managing director, Manlio Armellini, who tasked her with leading the charge for young talent. With the opening of a pavilion designated for cultural events, there was suddenly the space—and the commitment—to showcase the work of the next generation of designers.

What seems painfully obvious today—of course design fairs ought to nurture and champion burgeoning talent—was revelatory at the time. The inaugural iteration of SaloneSatellite, which spanned some 55 booths and showcased the work of a hundred designers, was the first platform of its kind. “The creation of SaloneSatellite was essentially a declaration of faith in the creative potential of designers under 35,” says Griffin Wilshire. With their prototype designs on display in SaloneSatellite’s exhibition space, designers could, for the first time, garner the attention of enthusiasts, the press, and perhaps most importantly the manufacturers, which could turn those prototypes into reality. 

“At the time, young people really had to knock on doors to find production,” she explains. “There was no Internet, emails or websites—you can imagine how different it was. In addition, no other institution at that time paid attention to young designers.” Today SaloneSatellite’s model is copied all over the world. A more telling marker of success, however, are the 10,000 designers and 270 international design schools who have participated, many of them “big names on the design scene,” says Griffin Wilshire, or the many prototypes exhibited in prior shows have been put into production. To put it simply, exhibiting at SaloneSatellite is a great way to get on the map.

Griffin Wilshire herself has become something of a jewel in the crown of COSMIT ... She recently received the Ambrogino d’Oro, the city of Milan’s most prestigious honor, which recognizes contributions to the city’s cultural life.

Last year, a retrospective celebrated the satellite’s second decade. The exhibit that included an “anthology” of successful prototypes that went on to become best-sellers, as well as a look at the designer participants that underscored the event’s indisputable role as a talent scout—and its organizer’s own enduring vision. Griffin Wilshire herself has become something of a jewel in the crown of COSMIT, the organizer of Salone de Mobile, too. She recently received the Ambrogino d’Oro, the city of Milan’s most prestigious honor, which recognizes contributions to the city’s cultural life. (“Marva Griffin’s passion, dedication and international outlook,” reads the recognition, “have served to make Milan a showcase for amazing creativity, a hotbed and springboard for talented new designers and a point of reference for those hoping to break into the world of design.”) 

Of course, designer focus evolves with changing trends, and SaloneSatellite’s young designers are no exception. “I would say that young designers are right now particularly interested in new materials, new techniques, new applications, new functionalities,” says Wilshire. “And of course, they continue to be interested in furniture.” This year’s SaloneSatellite will welcome works from more than 650 artists and designers—more than six times the size of the original exhibition. (The Latin American section of SaloneSatellite will be curated by designers Humberto and Fernando Campana; and the African area will be overseen the Franco-Moroccan designer Hicham Lahlou, founder of the Africa Design Award & Days). 
But to hear Griffin Wilshire tell it, the fair, which helps young designers “get a foot on the career ladder,” isn’t unrecognizable from it’s early days. Her focus hasn’t changed. “Every year there are different designers—some very classic, some very avant-garde,” she says. “SaloneSatellite was founded to assist young designers starting their careers to get in touch in an easy way with the world of production. The fact that they were given a space within the main furniture fair of the world offered them this possibility—and besides that, a great visibility to trade operators and press. After 21 years, the goal of SaloneSatellite remains the same.” Some things simply don’t need changing.

Inside the Brera Design Apartment. Photo ©Brera Design Apartment.


While the fairgrounds are the heart of Milan Design Week, the rest of the city is equally pulsing. If you find the plethora of events confusing, you’re not alone. Keep it simple: Salone del Mobile is the formal fair that unfolds at Rho Fiera, at the end of the Metro’s Red Line, while Fuorisalone (fuori means “out of” in Italian) is a loosely organized series of events throughout the entire city. Below, find our top nine picks for heading off-site.

Rendering of The Diner. Photo courtesy Rockwell Group.

1        The Diner

Tiring of risotto, lardo and Barolo three times a day? “The Diner,” a concept imagined by Surface magazine, architect David Rockwell and design consultancy 2x4, imports a distinctly American flavor (read: grilled cheese sandwiches, milkshakes and pies) to the European design capital. The space features four environments, outfitted by official furniture partner Design Within Reach and with surfaces by Cosentino, and inspired by the classic all-American eateries: an Airstream and Midwest, East Coast, and West Coast diners. Rockwell, founder and president of Rockwell Group, aims to “capture the restaurant’s inherently optimistic and democratic spirit that draws people of all backgrounds to create a welcoming, lively, engaging and fun environment.” (To RSVP.)

The installation is part of the Ventura Centrale exhibition, located within the warehouses underneath Milan Central railway station, and will be open during the day (with a daytime talk series) and at night (as a club replete with parties and performances). Ventura Centrale will also present exhibitions by Stephen Hürlemann with horgenglarus, Baars & Bloemhoff, Editamateria with Antonio Aricò, Nitto, Asahi Glass, a project by Fabrica with Pierre Frey, Denis Guidone, Franco Mazzucchelli, and EILEEN FISHER presents DesignWork curated by Lidewij Edelkoort. (Via Ferrante Aporti 9-21,

Peach Noise Light Sculpture by And Anti Matter. Photo ©GulliMar.

2        Meet My Project: Milan

With scenography and art direction courtesy of Japanese architect and designer Hiroshi Nakayama, this innovation-focused platform for designers, publishers, manufacturers and distributors casts a spotlight on dozens of designers from around the globe and their newest work. Standouts from the list: Forget Me Not, a French graphic design company turned lifestyle brand known for its unique blend of painting, hand-drawing and digital techniques; And Anti Matter, a Reykjavík, Iceland, creative studio known for its experiential design and picture floor lamps crafted from neon rods; Lebanon’s Studio A Designs, an architect-founded multidisciplinary firm producing both spaces and products; and the Genoa, Italy–based Duecitti, which creates series of limited-edition objects. (April 18–21, Next Agency, Viale Crispi, 5,

Inside the Brera Design Apartment. Photo ©Brera Design Apartment

3        Brera Design Apartment

Casa, sweet casa. This 1,076-square-foot, apartment-inspired annual exhibit hews to the theme “Souvenir Milano,” and is curated by furniture maker Raffaella Guidobono. Designed as a typical Milanese home, it showcases products from companies like Vitra, Bulthaup, Davide Groppi, Saba and Agape. Plus, 12 designers (Stories of Italy, Maddalena Selvini, Cynthia Vilchez Castiglioni, Agustina Bottoni, Astrid Luglio, Sara Ricciardi, Giulio Ceppi, Giovanna Carboni, Sour for BottegaNove, Leftover for StudioF, Giulio Iiacchetti and Gio Tirotto) were asked to create a piece in keeping with the souvenir theme; among the inspired objects are a Last Supper brooch and sequined porcelain magnets. Make the Apartment one of many stops in the Brera Design District, which encompasses some 180 events, 250,000 visitors and 300 companies. (Via Palermo, 1,

Goldoni by Fromental.

4        Meandros

Fromental is casting a wide net in Milan proper. The brand has partnered with Maresca Interiors and British architectural moldings company Solomon&Wu on “Meandros,” an immersive installation that the trio call “a symbolic journey through objects, textiles and materials.” Spanning six rooms and a courtyard, the exhibit traces the stages of human evolution. The evolution of the partnership is equally compelling: As Tim Butcher of Fromental says, “When we met Cecilia and Elena [Maresca, the Italian-Brazilian sisters behind Maresca Interiors], we felt such a meeting of aesthetic minds. As we decided to collaborate on a Milan installation and the ‘Meandros’ concept was outlined to us, we felt incredibly inspired by their vision. Working and designing within this concept has been an amazing challenge, giving us the chance to show the full breadth and depth of our unique abilities.” Keep your eyes peeled for Fromental’s forthcoming Clef des Champs and Goldoni designs, in addition to its custom work. (Via Solferino 11,

Villa Borsani, Varedo, 1943. Photo courtesy Archivio Osvaldo Borsani.

5        Villa Borsani

Located in the town of Varedo, just north of Milan, Villa Borsani is a testament to Milanese master Osvaldo Borsani’s trademark modernism, and home to thousands of the furniture designer’s sketches, blueprints, records and correspondence. Borsani, who worked with luminaries Lucio Fontana, Roberto Crippa, Aligi Sassu, Fausto Melotti, and Arnaldo and Giò Pomodoro, was known for founding the tech-focused furniture firm Tecno in 1953. Find his pieces at MoMA, Victoria and Albert Museum, Georges Pompidou Centre—and, if you’re lucky, on 1stdibs. The Villa will host a series of events, including highlights from an exhibition curated by Norman Foster and Tommaso Fantoni that launches in May at the Triennale di Milano design museum. (Transportation from the Triennale provided. Tours of Villa Borsani can be arranged from April 16–20, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Via Umberto I, 148, Varedo,

Design Language Hotel Boretti’s Carrara kitchen design. Photo courtesy Boretti.

6        Design Language at the Nhow Hotel

“‘Design Language’ is a cross between a trade fair and an exhibition, in which diversity in approach and form is the leitmotif,” says David Heldt, co-founder of the international platform, which was introduced last year as a collaborative effort between Connecting the Dots, studio CARA \ DAVIDE, Fondazione Milano and the city of Milan. Targeting (and celebrating) the international origins of product and furniture designers and brands like Boretti, from The Netherlands, exhibiting a kitchen inspired by early-20th-century design (including Italian sports cars); a collaboration between Fraai Werk, Noepster and Trichromatic Studio that imagines the hotel of the future; and Richa Gujadhur, who presents traditional Mauritian craft-inspired furniture. Design discussions will also unfold onsite. Not multilingual? Don’t fret; the talks are being translated simultaneously. (Nhow Hotel, Via Tortona, 35,

Birthday cards for Achille Castiglioni. Photo courtesy Filippo Spinelli.

7        Happy 100, Castiglioni!

The Achille Castiglioni Foundation joins the rest of the city in celebrating the centennial of its legendary native son with an exhibit that celebrates the designer’s penchant for collecting. At the foundation, the “100x100 Achille” exhibition unveils 100 design objects (some playful, many created by anonymous designers, and all reminiscent of the late designer’s work) chosen by some of the world’s leading talents. The designers also crafted birthday postcards, which will be on display. (Piazza Castello, 27,

Paola Lenti’s 2017 installation. Photo courtesy Sergio Chimenti.

8        Paola Lenti’s installation

Make designer Paola Lenti’s exquisitely decrepit industrial space a pit stop on your way to Fondazione Prada. The designer opted out of Salone to present her wares (she’s known for colorful indoor-outdoor furnishings and a bevy of international design projects) in this under-the-radar 1920s industrial space. (Fabbrica Via Orobia, 15,

Designer Natasha Baradaran. Photo by Roger Davies.

9        Natasha Baradaran Pop-Up-Up

Androgynous design is a highlight of  Los Angeles designer Natasha Baradaran's pop-up presentation at Tearose, showcasing a furniture collection (her third) that the designer says "breaks down the traditional gender roles of materiality and form." The boutique which hosts the pop-up is itself a fittingly chic venue—it features an onsite flower studio and covetable clothing from Rick Owens, Balmain and Emilio Pucci. (Via Croce Rossa, 2)

Photo courtesy Artemest.

10        "Stranger Pinks" Pop-Up

Artemest and TED Milano celebrate women with an all-in-pink exhibition in a 1930s villa designed by Gio Ponti. ARTEMEST artisans and designers have curated a selection of one-of-a-kind pieces, which will be exhibited in the light filled salons and on the terrace. Guests are guaranteed a bizarre, fantastic and surprising experience. The cocktail party will be held April 19 at 7:00 p.m. (Via Randaccio, 5, Milano, Italy)

Ventura Future’s FuturDome location.

10        VENTURA Future

Location, location, location: Ventura Future is a forward-looking exhibition spanning three locations in the Loreto district, each one fascinating in its own right: The Loft, a gallery space; FuturDome, the former meeting place of the Futurist movement members; and the former pharmacy department of the University of Milan. Among the highlights? Collections include Federico Peri’s Bauhaus-inspired suspension lights; Patricia Urquiola’s series of furniture and a capsule of marble objects; Welsh designer Bethan Gray’s new series of home accessories, handmade in marble by Editions Milano’s Tuscan craftsmen; Federico Pepe’s first series of mirrors; and the design partnership David/Nicolas’s additions to their Triangoli collection of vases (which happen to be winners of this year’s Wallpaper* Best Design Award).

Also on view is the work of art director Federica Biasi, who invited designer-experts skilled in using varied materials like textiles and glass to make use of Mingardo, one of Italy’s few remaining metal carpentry workshops and its production machinery. The result? “Mingardo Rendez-Vous,” an exhibition that spotlights work by Biasi, Denis Guidone, Valerio Sommella and Dutch designer Mae Engelgeer. Their handmade lamps, bookshelves and wall cladding each embody the workshop’s (and designers’ own) focus on artisanship and technique. (FuturDome building: Via Paisiello 6. Pharmacy building: Viale Abruzzi 42. Loft: Via Donatella 36)

Brera Design District. Photo by ChillaxingROAD.
La Vereda chairs by Marni. Photo courtesy Marni.


Stalwarts take their place alongside small makers and because its Milan, look out for fashion houses like Marni kicking up the bar.

La Vereda hammocks by Marni. Photo courtesy Marni.

1         Marni 

Last year, Marni’s “Playland” showcased the Colombian artisan–crafted furnishings and accessories on a sandy playground-like structure. The signature PVC is back— but this year’s space is inspired by Las Veredas, or small, urban settlements. The “Marni La Vereda” exhibit debuts baskets crafted of willow stems and branches using a centuries-old technique; a 100 percent organic and textile fiber made from agave; and colorful, loom-woven cotton hammocks. Proceeds benefit a children’s charity in Milan.

The Dry Cutlery Set; photo by Matteo Imbriani. Photo courtesy Alessi.

2         Alessi 

Alessi is adding its own tribute—in all its copper glory—to the Salone celebrations marking Achille Castiglioni’s 100th birthday. The AC04 basket will be produced in a limited 999 run, along with the late designer’s Dry cutlery, a 24-piece set, both in a copper PVD finish, and the Bavero mocha set with copper-decorated saucer. 

Mida desk, stool and cupboard by Martinelli Venezia Studio and De Castelli.

3         De Castelli 

Three key pieces—a writing desk, simple wooden stool and elliptical cupboard—make up Mida, the debut from furniture maker De Castelli (known for its high-end work with notables like Xavier Lust, Michele de Lucchi and Ramon Esteve), in collaboration with Martinelli Venezia Studio. Precious metals including iron, brass and copper add luster to the finishes for which De Castelli is celebrated. 

Fantini’s AK/25 collection from designer Paik Sun Kim. Photo courtesy Fantini.

4         Fantini

Fantini’s AK/25 collection, designed by the late Paik Sun Kim, who drew influence from a unique blend of Oriental philosophy and modern aesthetics, features a minimalist bathroom faucet that swivels to save space. It’s the latest in the Aboutwater portfolio, a partnership between Boffi and Fantini.

Beugel Stoel by Gerrit T. Rietveld for Cassina. Photo courtesy Cassina.

5         Cassina

Eight decades since it first hit Gerrit T. Rietveld’s sketchpad, the Beugel Stoel for Cassina is finally making its long-heralded debut. The Beugel, which in Dutch means “metal brace chair,” is crafted of laminated wood, painted fiberboard and steel framing. It’s one of the first chairs of its era to boast such a thin metal support, and new engineering means that the piece is now lighter and both the seat and backrest now flow with the sitter’s body.

The Pot chair by Arne Jacobsen. Photo courtesy Fritz Hansen..

6         Fritz Hansen

In other blast-from-the-past news, Fritz Hansen will unveil the Pot chair by midcentury modern master Arne Jacobsen. The brand is also celebrating the 60th anniversary of Jacobsen’s Egg, Swan and Drop chairs and revealing new marbles for the Poul Kjærholm (PK) Collection.

Diamond rug by Kasthall Design Studio. Photo courtesy Kasthall.

7         Kasthall Design Studio

Kasthall Design Studio’s latest collection, themed “Legacy of Tomorrow,” was a labor of love for the brand’s designer Maja Johansson Starander, who, in collaboration with product developers, sketched and experimented directly on the tuft weave.

Vario Cooling 400 Series by Gaggenau. Photo courtesy of Gaggenau.

8         Gaggenau

Inspired by grand architectural statements, Gaggenau’s latest offering, the Vario Cooling 400 Series, is an impressively mix-and-match-friendly, “modular family” of refrigerators, freezers, fridge-freezer combinations and wine climate cabinets.

The Plywood Group. Photo courtesy Vitra.

9         Vitra

Vitra brings to life a large installation in the former La Pelota sports arena, curated by Paris-based Austrian designer Robert Stadler, who has collaborated with Hermès, The Noguchi Museum, Carpenters Workshop Gallery and Galerie Perrotin. Vitra also re-releases the three original colors for its Maarten Van Severen Collection and new pigments and woods for the Charles and Ray Eames Plywood Group’s compact chairs, CTM Club Table and Folding Screen

Tres Vegetal rug. Photo courtesy nanimarquina.

10         Nanimarquina

Handwoven rug maker Nanimarquina debuts Tres Vegetal, which combines hemp, New Zealand wool and felt in a weave replete with imperfectly perfect irregularities.

Moonlight Murmuration chandelier. Photo courtesy Ochre..

11         Ochre

Led by founders Harriet Maxwell Macdonald and Joanna Bibby, former fellow students at City & Guilds of London Art School, and partner Solenne de la Fouchardière, a graduate of Wimbledon School of Art, Ochre debuts the Moonlight Murmuration Chandelier, an ethereal shape created by a “murmuration of birds in flight,” on view at the Rossana Orlandi gallery at Via Matteo Bandello. The solid glass drops are outfitted with brass caps and illuminated by LED lighting.

36” Panel-Installed Refrigerator. Photo courtesy Bertazzoni..

12        Bertazzoni

Bertazzoni, the northern Italian heritage kitchen brand known for its innovative race-car colors, is coming to EuroCucina with a number of debuts, among them the Master Series Range in stainless steel, Panel-Installed Master Series Dishwasher and Panel-Ready Refrigerator.

Dedar’s Rosetta; Photo ©Andrea Ferrari..

13        Dedar

Enter Dedar’s sultry, mysterious world of textiles with Rosetta, or, as the brand calls it, “a jacquard with a little bouclé,” which draws its inspiration from secret alphabets; Tiger Mountain, influenced by the Tibetan tiger rugs that skyrocketed to popularity in the West in the 1970s; and Butterfly Revival, a playful pattern reminiscent of kimonos and Japanese prints.