The indoor style hunters interview Ross Wilson, who was designed by roselynde Wilson.

0
220

The indoor style hunters interview Ross Wilson, who was designed by roselynde Wilson.

Roselind Wilson is a luxury interior designer in London. The design studio has won several awards and has worked on projects around the world. I met Ros and her sister Geraldine at the breakfast meeting of the South African interior designer, and a few weeks later we chatted, and I learned more in the Ros studio.

Grant Pierrus can you describe the signature or style of your interior design, as well as its uniqueness?

Ross Wilson: we don’t have a particular style, but we’ve come to think of it as a more balanced and understated luxury, more pairing back to what you normally see.

Our style was once considered a classic contemporary style, because many of our projects have been developed organically in this way and we are all about understanding customers. Our spirit is that the interior we create is an extension of ourselves.

We understand and listen to customers, understand their style and personality, and create their own interior. As it turns out, many of our clients like the classic modern style. As our journey progressed, we also had clients from Kuwait, Malaysia, South Africa, Spain and London.

This international client allows us to design more eclectic interiors, albeit always in a quiet and serene way. Our color is not very bold, but it is also not monochromatic.

GP: I think interior designers are really interested in the visual effects behind them and how people live in space. How has your client changed over the past few years? Do you still want people who weren’t at home five years ago? How does your client’s lifestyle evolve? How do you serve?

RW: we often design internal solutions for our customers’ main residences and their carpets. Due to the reason of limited size, compared with one of the main house, the treatment of a house will be different, but in fact, yesterday (on the home and garden designers insights team) discussed this problem, of course our customer request connection between each bedroom has a bathroom. This has changed quite a bit of dynamics.

We also see a trend towards open planning. People want more intimacy. We have several clients who want to separate the kitchen from the living quarters so that they can entertain and cook behind the scenes.

For example, we have a special customer, they can draw a curtain in the room, separate the space, so that they can make their chef prepare supper, and they served in a more intimate dining space. The property extends beyond six floors, and they don’t want to be in the kitchen on the other floor.

Our clients definitely want a more relaxed life. They want to fight back. In fact, almost every client I see now says, “they don’t want that showroom to feel.”

Interior design interview

The indoor style hunters interview Ross Wilson, who was designed by roselynde Wilson.

July 7, 2017

Roselind Wilson is a luxury interior designer in London. The design studio has won several awards and has worked on projects around the world. I met Ros and her sister Geraldine at the breakfast meeting of the South African interior designer, and a few weeks later we chatted, and I learned more in the Ros studio.

Grant Pierrus can you describe the signature or style of your interior design, as well as its uniqueness?

Ross Wilson: we don’t have a particular style, but we’ve come to think of it as a more balanced and understated luxury, more pairing back to what you normally see.

Our style was once considered a classic contemporary style, because many of our projects have been developed organically in this way and we are all about understanding customers. Our spirit is that the interior we create is an extension of ourselves.

We understand and listen to customers, understand their style and personality, and create their own interior. As it turns out, many of our clients like the classic modern style. As our journey progressed, we also had clients from Kuwait, Malaysia, South Africa, Spain and London.

This international client allows us to design more eclectic interiors, albeit always in a quiet and serene way. Our color is not very bold, but it is also not monochromatic.

GP: I think interior designers are really interested in the visual effects behind them and how people live in space. How has your client changed over the past few years? Do you still want people who weren’t at home five years ago? How does your client’s lifestyle evolve? How do you serve?

RW: we often design internal solutions for our customers’ main residences and their carpets. Due to the reason of limited size, compared with one of the main house, the treatment of a house will be different, but in fact, yesterday (on the home and garden designers insights team) discussed this problem, of course our customer request connection between each bedroom has a bathroom. This has changed quite a bit of dynamics.

We also see a trend towards open planning. People want more intimacy. We have several clients who want to separate the kitchen from the living quarters so that they can entertain and cook behind the scenes.

For example, we have a special customer, they can draw a curtain in the room, separate the space, so that they can make their chef prepare supper, and they served in a more intimate dining space. The property extends beyond six floors, and they don’t want to be in the kitchen on the other floor.

Our clients definitely want a more relaxed life. They want to fight back. In fact, almost every client I see now says, “they don’t want that showroom to feel.”

GP: there is a movement now, it seems that people are really relaxing at home, and lifestyle is becoming more casual. How do you design this change?

RW: yes. Of course, people have a desire for exquisite textures and finishes, but they also need to feel comfortable and relax. This is about layered, comfortable, beautiful fabrics, beautiful textures. It’s not screaming, “I’m rich. I have a lot of money. “It’s quiet and low-key, new luxury.

Interior design interview

The indoor style hunters interview Ross Wilson, who was designed by roselynde Wilson.

July 7, 2017

Roselind Wilson is a luxury interior designer in London. The design studio has won several awards and has worked on projects around the world. I met Ros and her sister Geraldine at the breakfast meeting of the South African interior designer, and a few weeks later we chatted, and I learned more in the Ros studio.

Grant Pierrus can you describe the signature or style of your interior design, as well as its uniqueness?

Ross Wilson: we don’t have a particular style, but we’ve come to think of it as a more balanced and understated luxury, more pairing back to what you normally see.

Our style was once considered a classic contemporary style, because many of our projects have been developed organically in this way and we are all about understanding customers. Our spirit is that the interior we create is an extension of ourselves.

We understand and listen to customers, understand their style and personality, and create their own interior. As it turns out, many of our clients like the classic modern style. As our journey progressed, we also had clients from Kuwait, Malaysia, South Africa, Spain and London.

This international client allows us to design more eclectic interiors, albeit always in a quiet and serene way. Our color is not very bold, but it is also not monochromatic.

GP: I think interior designers are really interested in the visual effects behind them and how people live in space. How has your client changed over the past few years? Do you still want people who weren’t at home five years ago? How does your client’s lifestyle evolve? How do you serve?

RW: we often design internal solutions for our customers’ main residences and their carpets. Due to the reason of limited size, compared with one of the main house, the treatment of a house will be different, but in fact, yesterday (on the home and garden designers insights team) discussed this problem, of course our customer request connection between each bedroom has a bathroom. This has changed quite a bit of dynamics.

We also see a trend towards open planning. People want more intimacy. We have several clients who want to separate the kitchen from the living quarters so that they can entertain and cook behind the scenes.

For example, we have a special customer, they can draw a curtain in the room, separate the space, so that they can make their chef prepare supper, and they served in a more intimate dining space. The property extends beyond six floors, and they don’t want to be in the kitchen on the other floor.

Our clients definitely want a more relaxed life. They want to fight back. In fact, almost every client I see now says, “they don’t want that showroom to feel.”

GP: there is a movement now, it seems that people are really relaxing at home, and lifestyle is becoming more casual. How do you design this change?

RW: yes. Of course, people have a desire for exquisite textures and finishes, but they also need to feel comfortable and relax. This is about layered, comfortable, beautiful fabrics, beautiful textures. It’s not screaming, “I’m rich. I have a lot of money. “It’s quiet and low-key, new luxury.

GP: can you tell me about a particularly challenging project and a particularly exciting project?

RW: not every project is exciting and challenging. We work in The Bromptons in south kensington, The finest building ever built. It was converted into an apartment before it was a hospital. Interestingly, it feels gothic. The contrast between dark and bright building elements.

Because of the affluence of the residents, when you start a construction project in this property, you will be widely told what is not allowed, such as the need for workers to be cautious on the spot.

We’ve got a lot of rules that we have to follow. In essence, it doesn’t look like any construction work is going on. We must be prepared and organized. Logistics is challenging. This requires a lot of planning and communication so that everything can be done quickly. It’s challenging, but it’s good. We manage it. It’s tricky, but it’s great.

Geraldine Wilson: tell us about the good…

RW: that’s great! Let’s go back to The Bromptons, because it’s a great project. Many times, we meet with difficulties and challenges, we have been working hard, and finally provide a beautiful apartment for some very happy customers.

It was a good will and said, “it’s too hard!” When a client says you’re doing so well, they can’t find fault, I close the door and go home. I said, “my work is done.”

GP: your work is done, yes. That is great!

RW: great. It’s amazing to get that from a client, because that’s why we work so hard, why we scream, get some gray hair… The personal journey and the end result are worth it.

MAO: I just want to get rid of my stuff quickly, because I’ve only been in this industry for nearly a year now, so it’s quite an open experience. This is about the way the customer interacts with the Ros and the relationship and rapport that is established and developed during the project. The level of detail and advice is what makes rose such a great designer.

RW: the labor of love.

GP: isn’t this just design? It’s all about lifestyle. How we live

RW: I like it very much, but I have a special client who calls me, and actually we call about an hour and a half every night at 7 p.m. We just talked about every detail of the project to make sure the apartment would be perfect. He would say, “Ross, my friend is going to smoke. I don’t smoke. Where should I get them to smoke? What window? How many centimeters do you stand? “Every detail.

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here