It seems that everyday new and exciting techniques come to light, enhancing furniture designs and enriching the lives of design lovers everywhere. Faux Marble was a big presence during this…
Regarded as one of the best galleries in the world, Ralph Pucci is a premiere furniture, lighting, and art gallery headquartered in New York City, with outposts in Miami and Los Angeles. Each outpost offers an immersive experience; there is an intrinsic relationship between the furniture on the floors, the art on the walls, the exhibitions, and the music that fills the space. Ralph Pucci collaborates with today’s leading artists and designers, and he is particularly drawn to pieces that highlight “the hand of the artist.” Ralph Pucci also proudly manufactures in New York City exclusive collections in its own proprietary Plasterglass material.
Stefan Bishop’s exhibition on the (factory) floor in Manhattan encompasses 11 monumental pieces in wood that blur the line between art and design.
Patrick Naggar’s exhibition offers a new direction for design with a body of work that functions as both furniture and sculpture.
Artist John Koga is shown in Ralph Pucci (sculpture studio). Koga worked with his hands to develop the shape gradually in plaster before the pieces were created in PUCCI’s proprietary Plasterglass material.
The mix of furniture, lighting, and fine art spanning continents, cultures, and styles is intrinsic to the Ralph Pucci universe. Pictured is work by Hervé Van der Straeten, John Koga, and Marjorie Salvaterra.
Emerging talent Lulu Salvaterra performs a ballet in the midst of Stefan Bishop’s inaugural exhibition at Ralph Pucci Los Angeles outpost.
The Pau Hana Chair and the Mahalo Chair by John Koga. The first seating collection by the Honolulu-based sculptor is distinctive for its balance between surrealism and serenity.
The iconic Dune Sofa was created in 1970 and consists of complementary modules that allow for endless configurations and creativity. Pictured at Ralph Pucci (new york)alongside sculptures by John Koga.
India Mahdavi’s exhibition at Ralph Pucci (Miami). Renowned for her use of vibrant hues and her endless imagination, Mahdavi’s designs capture her personality: modern, elegant, and out of the ordinary.
Elizabeth Garouste’s Surrealist dreamscape is brought to life with an abstract performance orchestrated by the Alice Farley Dance Theater.
Interior and furniture designer Nina Seirafi offers a sophisticated collection steeped in meticulous proportion, discipline, and clean lines. Pictured at Ralph Pucci (Los Angeles).
Abigail Ozora Simpson’s monumental pieces are formed from coarse clay and retain a raw sensibility, yet Simpson’s touch transforms them into striking and elegant sculptures.
A light installation by Richard Meier Light at Ralph Pucci (Los Angeles) highlights the power of refinement. The clean, geometric lines allow the dynamics of light to create a dialogue with the surrounding space.
Paul Mathieu in the Ralph Pucci (sculpture studio) with his award-winning Dee Coffee Table. The Plasterglass collections are first-hand-sculpted in plaster before the finished pieces are created in PUCCI’s proprietary material.
Hervé Van der Straeten and Elizabeth Garouste take center stage at Ralph Pucci (los angeles). Formerly a 1920s dance studio, Pucci’s light-filled LA outpost honors the history of the space while highlighting forward-thinking talent.
Artist, architect, and designer Patrick Naggar are perennially influenced by the convergence of disparate ideas. His pursuit to unite myth with science and ancient culture with modern ideas results in metaphorical, poetic designs.
Hervé Van der Straeten’s creations are instantly recognizable for his skillful combination of contrasting materials, bold variations of form, and an artful attention to detail.
Trained as a fine artist, Paul Mathieu gravitates towards concepts rather than industrial objectives when designing his celebrated furniture and lighting collections. The result is a body of work defined by its timeless, sculptural beauty.
John Wigmore’s collection of ceramic lighting is inspired by the clarity and restraint of Mexican architect Luis Barragán’s designs while paying homage to the time-honored traditions of Japanese ceramics.
Patrick Naggar was the first designer to collaborate in Ralph Pucci’s proprietary Plasterglass material when he developed his first (outdoor) collection. The sculptural, multipliable shapes are stunning for the inside and durable for the outside.