The decoration hotel Le Marianne seen by the archi Charles Zana
Hotel Le Marianne
Interior designer Charles Zana has managed to decorate the luxury hotel Le Marianne in Paris. Between designer furniture with lines inspired by the 60's and 40's, and contemporary deco, the archi offers a chic and sober, Italian style ... Discovery.
Located on the Champs-Elysées, in Paris, the hotel Le Marianne has a contemporary and soft decor, as chosen by the interior designer Charles Zana. Design furniture, simple and warm rooms ... Decoration International invites you to a visit of the places in text ... And in pictures.
The architect Charles Zana signs the decor of the hotel Le Marianne in Paris
Sharp connoisseur of Italian design of the twentieth century, contemporary art lover and collector, the architect passed by the Beaux-Arts of Paris was formed in New York before installing his agency. His line of furniture favors marble, polished and lacquered steel, brass, sensual textiles. It is located in the aesthetics between the narrow lines of the 1940s and a more flamboyant expression that is known among the Italians of the 1960s.
Sofas and armchairs, consoles, stool, mirror and bookcase, have the requirement of the know-how in which they are treated. The layout of the hotel Le Marianne plays the cultured menu of contemporary and soft design. With a particular talent he maintains the dialogue between his furniture and the objects of art. From the entrance we recognize the monumental chandelier of Johana Grawunder and Bernard Frize's painting. The optical illusion on the golden mesh wall of Sophie Mallebranche and the Pozzano marble reception desk that he designed are inspired by the Orient revisited.
All rooms with precious and noble materials have been designed as places to live. The bedrooms with precious and noble materials were designed as living spaces.
Hotel Le Marianne
The architect Charles Zana for the Marianne hotel in Paris
Keen connoisseur of 20th century Italian design, contemporary art lover and collector, the architect trained at the Beaux-Arts in Paris and was formed in New York before opening his own agency. His furniture line features mostly marble, polished and lacquered steel, brass, and sensual fabrics. It is aesthetically between the conservative lines of the 1940s and a more flamboyant expression associated with the Italians during the 1960s.
The layers and chairs, consoles, stools, the mirrors and the library exhibit have been treated. The planning of the Marianne hotel plays the cultivated card with its soft, contemporary blueprint. With particular skill, the hotel maintains a dialogue between the furniture and surrounding art objects. Upon entering, we recognize the impressive Johana Grawunder candlestick and the Bernard Frize canvas. The optical illusion on the golden mesh wall by Sophie Mallebranch and the Pozzano marble reception desk that Zana is designed to inspire.