Creating with shapes and lights
Upon entering the room, the observer is faced with a wide space, without divisions, and a generous ceiling height. The doorframes, covered in stone, receive visitors who come and go, with sophistication. Walking through the living room, the visitor is affected by different sensations. The diptych by Rafael Kamada has a fundamental highlight and is configured as a central point. Through his brushstrokes, the artist brings to the viewer the perception of the fluidity of movement and makes a reference (and reverence) to Japanese calligraphy. The woodwork, in a composition of ebonized oak and golden lacquer, configures the different moments of use of the space and supports the linear lighting, which runs through the room. 

Iconic furniture and sustainability
In the furniture, iconic items such as the Amoebe armchair by Vitra, designed by Verner Panton in the 70s, punctuate in a sophisticated way and welcome visitors. The composition of tables, in their varied dimensions, bring a highlight in the midst of a room in which a more sober color palette predominates. The rug that outlines the composition, designed by the architect, is produced sustainably and manually by the Kamy atelier, using waste from the manufacturing industry in a composition of noble fibers such as silk and hemp.
Airplanes and clouds
To the right of the entrance, the observer experiences photographic works by the architect, which represent the planes at different times: In his hangar; During the moment of boarding, on the runway and on your take‑off. Alongside, works from the Harbinger series by photographer Cole Thompson, depict clouds in different locations. On the floor, an interspersed design in black wood represents, through proportions, the lanes, interconnecting the neighboring spaces through a cardinal axis, in which at the end the observer is faced with the view of the stadium.
An invitation to celebrate
Our main objective was to make anyone who entered the environment feel at home, even though they were in an airport lounge. In our homes we have moments of relaxation and also of celebration. Glasses of good wine, combined with the best company, help us to feel comfortable. In our space, we use a wine cellar customized by Art des Caves for us, which holds 140 labels, of wines from different categories and climate control suitable for each of them. In addition, integrated into our woodwork, a careful selection of the best spirits in the world. All properly lit with all the sophistication they deserve.

The Smoke chair, by Maarten Bass for Moooi makes a reference with its manufacturing process to the Mythology of Icarus. The chair's combustion process dates back to the burning of the wings that disintegrated in an attempt to reach the sun.
A careful curation of objects for the composition
Next to the generous bookcase, the dining table is imposingly presented. The composition of the table is developed through a very detailed curation process, where each item is handpicked and has a purpose. The sousplat is produced in silver, with a polished finish, which helps to highlight the cutlery that was produced especially for the project. Hermès Balcon du Guadalquivir tableware embodies luxury and savoir faire. The tray, designed by the architect, very delicately brings a geometric definition to the composition.
Organic shapes, textures, materials and airplanes
The different geometries, textures and materials refer to and correlate with aviation. Elements of double curvature, organic shapes produced through technological processes, take us back to the designs of the wings. Linear shapes relate to the stiffness of the tracks.
Ultra luxury stones and touchless technologies
The washbasins, designed by the architect exclusively for the project, are composed of a natural stone with unique characteristics, with a vivid and intense wine color. Originally from Italy, Rosso Levanto marble is configured as a super exotic ornamental stone. To highlight the details present in the veins, linear and uniform lighting, with a yellowish color, runs through the washbasin on three of its sides. Faucets with touch‑free activation, favor proper use in this moment we live in.
Back to Top