Poliform: material encounters

A co-ordinated range of contemporary elegance. This is Poliform’s calling card on the international scene, where it is starring in exhibition events from Milan to Shanghai, via Cologne.
The brand’s lifestyle is presented in evocative settings, which communicate its strong corporate identity through an international language. Soft colors, light and dark, tone-on-tone, with dabs of homogenous colors that punctuate the rooms, characterize the color palette, which is carefully combined with an interplay of material combinations.

Starting with Quid, a system for the contemporary home, which is distinguished by its wide range of finishes, colors and materials. It offers considerable functional versatility thanks to the numerous elements that it encompasses: containers, suspended or on the ground, wall units, paneling and wall boards, fitted with doors (flap, swing and coplanar sliding), drawers and shelves to create a system that offers infinite compositional possibilities. A design concept accentuated by the numerous available finishes, which range from black elm wood in 27 color variants for the matt lacquer and 19 for the glossy lacquer, to reflective transparent or reflective smoked glass, to polished or shiny marble for the tops, to different colors for the leather that can cover tops, shelves, draws and doors, and finally matt (like baseboards) or shiny nickel brown metal profiles.

Its elegant, clean lines perfectly match other living area elements that bear the signature of leading international designers. Jean-Marie Massaud created the modular Mondrian sofa, which indirectly recalls Quid’s compositional liberty: the essential design of its structure was devised to accommodate a wide range of accessory elements, from cushions of various sizes to armrests and backrests that are also available in wood and fitted with shelves.
The Stanford chair, by the same designer, features a slim leather shell resting on a slender cast aluminum frame and is characterized by the same visual lightness.
The Marlon armchair has a different configuration and larger volumes. Vincent Van Duysen combined a plastic, ergonomic seat with an elemental wooden structure. The result is a product with a strong personality.
The stars of the living area give way to the sleeping area, dominated by large closets, such as Skin and Senzafine, and by the comfortable Kelly bed by Emmanuel Gallina, created from a wooden structure with a curved, delicate design and a sinuous graphic design on the headboard.