01 product description
A beautiful play of light and colour Giverny is a vibrant carpet, created by acclaimed French designer Perrine Vigneron. It stands out for its sophisticated fusion of colour, structure and material, and the unique way it plays with light. Featuring a surface consisting of randomly arranged coloured yarns that vary in intensity, its expression constantly changes, as light appears to 'wake up' the different colours. Giverny is made from 100% pure new wool, and is available in 7 colourways and 2 heights: 25 mm and 40 mm. Thanks to the random character of its design, every square meter of the carpet looks unique. As a result, it is particularly well-suited to those looking to individualise a space. The elegant colourways for Giverny combine highlight tones, which emerge dot-like from the material, with base subtle shades. The colour-scale includes tones such as deep purple, cool blue, deep blue, forest green, sea green, warm orange, golden yellow, wine red and raspberry red. Perrine Vigneron was inspired to create Giverny by the work of impressionist Claude Monet: Giverny is the name of the village where he created many of his most famous paintings, such as 'Water Lilies'.
03 All Giverny Products
04 TagsKvadrat Articles, Kvadrat Products, Perrine Vigneron Products
05 Articles about Kvadrat
Simply divine: Kvadrat’s fabric festivities
It’s 30 years since Finn Skjödt premiered “Divina” for Kvadrat. To celebrate the fabric’s jubilee the Danish textile manufacturer has put together an exhibition for which it asked 24 designers to interpret the fabric in their own personal way.› To the article
Light and supple, transparent or opaque, textiles are extremely versatile. Today they find wide application in temporary architectural projects. With “Textile Architektur” Textil- und Industriemuseum has devoted a special exhibition to them. Now on show in Augsburg.
The Barcelona Pastiche
The imm Cologne is swiftly getting back on an even keel. And how are designers and manufacturers making use of the opportunity? A tour of the trade fair shows that they often resorted to the tried-and-true, reanimating and dressing it up for contemporary use. Even Konstantin Grcic opted for a tongue-in-cheek approach to a design classic.› To the article