My activity as an interior designer was born of an artistic approach rather than an architectural one as far as space is concerned.I first react to a space, as a spatial structure, in an intuitive way which influences and determines how I develop the work.

This must interrelate with the environment one wants to create, in which one needs to take into account how and what the space will be used for. Who is going to live there? What is?: the geographical and psycho-socio-cultural roots, behaviour and persuasions, manias and phobias, dreams … without forgetting the “secret gardens of his/her inner world”. In my vision, the interior designer plays a fascinating role that is both complex and delicate.

The interior designer must reconcile and unite the design culture of the space: existing or pre-existent architectural structure, considering the tradition and the “experience” of the place, the style etc., with the functional and aesthetic needs of the person(s) who will live for the first time in the same, yet transformed place.

The nature of my work is eclectic, visionary and independent free from architectural and interior designer rules. My sensitivity in relation to places and their previous lives, my aptitude and capacity in using diverse chromatic shades from pastel to intense colour, are fundamental to my work and this combination helps create a unique language and platform from which to create original interiors and objects.

My activity as an interior designer was born out of an artistic approach rather than an architectural one as far as space is concerned.I first react to a space, as a spatial structure, in an intuitive way which influences and determines how I develop the work.

This must interrelate with the environment one wants to create, in which one needs to take into account how and what the space will be used for. Who is going to live there? What is?: the geographical and psycho-socio-cultural roots, behaviour and persuasions, manias and phobias, dreams … without forgetting the “secret gardens of his/her inner world”. In my vision, the interior designer plays a fascinating role that is both complex and delicate.

The interior designer must reconcile and unite the design culture of the space: existing or pre-existent architectural structure, considering the tradition and the “experience” of the place, the style etc., with the functional and aesthetic needs of the person(s) who will live for the first time in the same, yet transformed place.

The nature of my work is eclectic, visionary and independent free from architectural and interior designer rules. My sensitivity in relation to places and their previous lives, my aptitude and capacity in using diverse chromatic shades from pastel to intense colour, are fundamental to my work and this combination helps

Anna Gili Wonderloft

WONDERFLOFT

The renovated loft is a former industrial complex, in Milan.
It is an open space full of signs and symbols that telling its style. A space where color predominates, which has a precise meaning:

“These colours are not random, fuchsia, blue, yellow have something to do with India: I like the Orient and my things reflect this kind of. I also love the contrast of these strong colours with the absolute white of the walls, for me it is a necessity to live in relation to colour, because I think that living is a creative fact. “

The first thing you notice when you enter the house is the kitchen with coloured glass doors, which refers to Mondrian, created by Valcucine: an open kitchen, unusually positioned in the centre of the house and the absolute protagonist of the space. 

The house revolves around a central patio, inspired by the impluvium of the houses of ancient Rome: it was designed to capture all the light possible on the two floors. 

A.G.Interview by A. Burigana, Italian Designers at Home book, Verbavolant Edition

Anna Gili Wonderloft

WONDERFLOFT

The renovated loft is a former industrial complex, in Milan.
It is an open space full of signs and symbols that telling its style. A space where color predominates, which has a precise meaning:

“These colours are not random, fuchsia, blue, yellow have something to do with India: I like the Orient and my things reflect this kind of. I also love the contrast of these strong colours with the absolute white of the walls, for me it is a necessity to live in relation to colour, because I think that living is a creative fact.”

The first thing you notice when you enter the house is the kitchen with coloured glass doors, which refers to Mondrian, created by Valcucine: an open kitchen, unusually positioned in the centre of the house and the absolute protagonist of the space.  

The house revolves around a central patio, inspired by the impluvium of the houses of ancient Rome: it was designed to capture all the light possible on the two floors. 

A.G.Interview by A. Burigana, Italian Designers at Home book, Verbavolant Edition