“To dress” and “to clothe”, two verbs that never cease to vibrate to the liking of textiles.

Two verbs that were long thought of as actors in just the fashion industry, they have discovered other horizons as they search for equally innovative and creative messages: those of design. A form of expression in their own right, textiles can be used for all types of fabric designs.

All it takes is a material, a touch, or a pattern to change the atmosphere of a room, to open it up to all or to make it intimate, to give it a character. Textile design has nothing to envy regarding fashion: it conveys its own strong messages of intimacy, warmth, hope, and renewal.


In the Intérieur aux Aubergines collection, the fabrics of the seats, screens, designer wallpaper and cushions were made from natural cotton and viscose threads by an age-old Venetian factory dating from the eighteenth century. Here, high-tech Jacquard looms were used to create two models with lampas fabric using the Gobelin technique: one with a foliage pattern, the other with a pear pattern.

The jacquard loom is a loom developed in France in 1801 that combines Basile Bouchon's needles, Falcon's perforated cards, and Vaucanson's cylindrical rollers. The perforated cards guide the hooks that lift the warp threads, allowing the patterns to be woven.

Several weaving tests were necessary to obtain the four custom color components—two for the warp and two for the weft—designed by Cristina Celestino for our collection. The opaque aspect of the cotton creates a contrast with the semi-glossy appearance of the natural viscose, adding a sense of depth to the pattern.

Through research, know-how, and meticulous work, the Jacquard looms allow the creation of prestigious textiles with an unparalleled complexity of patterns. A true work of art, this technique is still used today by manufacturers who are keen to perpetuate the know-how that has been passed down to them by supporting contemporary creations.

The softness of our wool throws

Also made on Jacquard looms, whose weaving allows for a two-tone double-sided finish, our Louise throws are made of wool (50%) and extra-fine merino wool (50%) from New Zealand. Characterized for its extreme softness, merino wool makes each of our plaids envelope you in comfort.

Three times finer than traditional wool, merino wool is a luxurious and eco-friendly fiber. Comfortable and resistant, it is made of soft and silky fibers that allow for an ideal regulation of heat. Very healthy since it is non-allergenic, it is suitable for the most sensitive skin.

Louise blanket - ochre/duck green
Louise blanket - ochre/duck green 480 €
Louise blanket - terracotta/blue gray
Louise blanket - terracotta/blue gray 480 €
Louise blanket - blue grey/ochre
Louise blanket - blue grey/ochre 480 €
Louise blanket - duck green/burgundy
Louise blanket - duck green/burgundy 480 €

Composed of wool (60%) and cotton (40%) jacquard fabric, our Variation and Contrepoint throws also accompany you, always softly, on a bed, an armchair or a sofa.

Contrepoint plaid, red/pink
Contrepoint plaid, red/pink 390 €
Variation plaid, ochre/pink
Variation plaid, ochre/pink 390 €
Contrepoint plaid, blue/ochre
Contrepoint plaid, blue/ochre 390 €
Variation plaid, green/black
Variation plaid, green/black 390 €
A brief history

Although textile manufacturing represents one of the oldest forms of handicrafts, it was not until the 19th century that it really took off. Traditionally, textile design was more about decorating our interiors using curtains, drapes, and other household linens. Today, textiles are being used in much more varied ways, and its role is being completely redefined by new generations of designers.

Texture, color, thread structure, and weaving...everything is designed to create innovative fabrics that are nevertheless still anchored in a deep traditional heritage.

Henri matisse and textile

Born into a family of weavers, on his paternal grandparents' side, Henri Matisse spent his childhood in the midst of fabrics and cloths of various shapes and colors. He kept a lifelong passion for textiles, going so far as to bring some back from his many travels to hang on the walls of his studio.

Later, he was inspired by the patterns and shapes of these prints to reinterpret them subtly in his paintings, or sometimes even by completely integrating a fabric or a carpet into the decor of one of his works.