Salvioni Milano Durini | -1 Floor | Sweet Caramel - Salvioni
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Salvioni Milano Durini | -1 Floor | Sweet Caramel

A warm and welcoming floor, enclosed in the particular shade of caramel which gives compactness and unity to the spaces. Being located in what had originally been the basement of the building, Sweet Caramel is the only floor without windows to the outside, a perceptive challenge that Salvioni took up by recreating large-scale junctions and plays of volumes.

The scene is dominated by a large living room with the Duo sofa by Poltrona Frau which is flanked by a kitchen dominated by Filigrana lamps by Established&Sons and a sleeping area divided into a vestibule with a bed and separate bathroom. The composition is completed by some practical hallways that allow you to move without difficulty between the different areas in which the Joe armchair by Poltronova with its peculiar glove shape has been placed.

The lighting sector is varied and includes all the best brands in the sector such as Flos, Artemide, Fontana Arte, Nemo and many others.

A note of extreme value is represented by the wall coverings which see some small walnut boiseries by Giacobazzi interface with the Modulor glass wall by Rimadesio and the precious wallpapers by Roberto Molteni, available in different natural bamboo, raffia and wood finishes.

The combination aims to create a real play of materials and intensity, creating multi-level compositions where the visitor finds himself involved and stimulated to grasp its essence and origin.

Guest of honor is the precious Unity lamp by Plyus, a real furnishing element between art and design that embodies a pioneering taste open to new international trends.

The sensorial journey orchestrated by the collaboration between Baobab Collection and Salvioni begins here, welcoming the visitor from the first steps with some Totem diffusers and Stones Agathe candles.

The close collaboration with the 6499Milano art and design hub has led to two truly particular works of art being hosted here: a silkscreen by Andy Warhol and a painting by Vitaliano Marchetto.