Are you looking for fresh inspiration for your next project? We’ve rounded up some of our favourite launches from the 2020 spring collections.
These projects take the renaissance of wood panelling in new directions, playing with scale, profiles and colour to create bright modern spaces with warmth.
Interior designers are reviving the concept of the remote holiday residence to create escapist hospitality concepts that combine simplicity and warmth.
Moving away from gritty stone surfaces, creators are discovering the softness of sandy travertines to introduce a calm sensuality to spaces and products.
Glass is interesting again: furniture and lighting designers play with the movement, depth and luminescent colour that come from the material’s transparency.
The bright jewel tones and pastel hues of previous seasons are now giving way to more muted and sophisticated layers of sand, cocoa, oatmeal and taupe.
Furniture is taking on a substantial presence, with slabs of timber constructed into pieces with thickly balanced proportions.
High shine is fast becoming the order of the day in furniture design: Dipped in vivid colours, lacquered surfaces make for richly sophisticated pieces.
Designers take a deep dive into the sea this season, bringing back furniture, tiles and living accessories inspired by crabs and clams.
During Milan Design Week 2019, furniture and textile designers launched new ’80s influenced pieces in glossy finishes, techno-colours and hazy ombre effects.
The evolution of metall furniture and lighting continues with the rise of softer finishes including matte silver tones, dark brass and muted bronze.
Cocooning seating upholstered in soft fabrics with bobbly textures was seen on almost every stand at the spring shows, building on the ongoing ’70s revival.
Moving on from an overload of glossy marble and terrazzo, in the New Stone Age furniture designers are turning to more natural textures.
Designers experiment with reusing and upcycling this controversial material into exciting furniture pieces, viewing waste as new raw material to explore.
Natural scenery finds its way indoors as gentle green hills, rough coastlines and mossy rocks reappear as abstract patterns on furniture and textiles.