• Capri Suite by ZETASTUDIO Architects // Capri, Italy.


    Posted on 27th July, by Dana Tomić Hughes in interior design, travel. 1 Comment

     

    Oh my… Be still my beating little heart and pace yourself in hope you can make it through the awesomeness of this place.

    Capri Suite is a charming boutique hotel located in the center of Anacapri on the Italian island of Capri. Refurbished by the local firm ZETASTUDIO Architects, the building originally formed part of the St. Micheles’ convent built in the XVII century. There are only two suites in the hotel – Blueroom and Yellowroom.

     

     

    There is a certain formality and grandeur that belongs to the heritage fabric of the building. The designers have successfully merged this aspect with a sense of irreverent playfulness by introducing vibrant pops of colour, bold patterns and eclectic furniture pieces. At the same time, everything is brought together beautifully with key gestures that introduce sharp and contemporary architectural shapes, many of them celebrating the simplicity of the good old thin black line.

    Yes, that would be love of extreme kind!

     


    [Photography by Bernard Touillon, via Contermporist and Capri Suite.]





  • One Response to “Capri Suite by ZETASTUDIO Architects // Capri, Italy.”

    1. helen says:

      Died and gone to fantasy heaven? This must be the place!



    From The Blog.

    Hey there good lookin'! Check out some of the recent posts from the blog. Proudly brought to you by Yellowtrace. Word.

    Yellowtrace Presents // MILANTRACE, Edizione 2014 (#MDW14).

    Dearest Yellowtracers, Team Yellowtrace is back from Milan Design Week once again. Holy moly - what an amazing trip. Today I wanted to share...
    Manifesto // Nucleo Retrospective in Paris.

    The Italian Institute of Culture in Paris presents the first important retrospective on Nucleo, the Italian art and design collective led by Piergiorgio Robino....
    Video // Joseph Dirand’s Paris Apartment.

    A home tour of architect Joseph Dirand's luxuriously minimal Paris apartment where he discusses his preference for function over form in decoration.