Little field of flowers
Nature sneaks inside thanks to this rug filled with felt flowers.
A rural oasis to dream, a break from the urban hustle, a relief from the cold pavement and stress of the city. A garden of unique delights that signals different seasons according to each colour: green, purple, red, or ecru.
Garnering multiple design awards, this rug causes an impression, inviting you to play with the soft leaves. Subtle, exquisite and refined, Little Field of Flowers is the perfect example of the three-dimensional possibilities of rugs.
The work carried out at Studio Tord Boontje arises from a belief that modernism does not mean minimalism, that contemporary does not forsake tradition, and that technology does not abandon people and the senses.
Founded in 1996, the attractive goal of the Studio is the delicate marriage of design and emotion, design that is as broadly accessible as it is enticing. Often tempering angularity with softness, they search for inspiration in nature, using forms and layers to engage and entice an observer’s imagination and emotions.
Developing a wide range of products and furniture pieces over the years for brands such as Alexander McQueen, Moroso, Habitat, Artecnica, Swarovski, Kvadrat, Perrier-Jouët, and Shiseido, among others, the Studio Tord Boontje has also garnered numerous awards.
Little field of flowers Greens
A precise manual weaving technique, involving vertical or horizontal looms, carried out by highly skilled artisans. The basic concept of weaving is to intersect the longitudinal threads, (the warp), with the transverse threads, (the weft). The yarn is stretched and fastened to the loom to create a taut warp. Working from bottom to top, the artisans weave the weft, creating the different patterns and textures.
To create the pile, the fibre is wrapped around a special rod during the weaving process and then cut to ensure equal height. This technique permits a wide range of finishes, from simple and delicate short-strand pile, shag rugs to more elaborate loop pile involving various fibres. The handloom technique is also used to create dhurries, a flat weave with no pile that is perfect as a base for our volumetric rugs.
Projects are a reward to our work and dedication. This means that a team of profesionals have chosen our product to define their space.