Supplies typical of a traditional Parisian brasserie equivalent to wooden, marble, and a lacquered ceiling are teamed with tubular metal furnishings paying homage to the Nineteen Seventies within the Abstinence restaurant.
Known as Abstinence, the restaurant is the primary venture accomplished by Parisian studio Lizée-Hugot, which was based earlier this yr by Stéphanie Lizée and Raphael Hugot after some years spent working collectively at completely different studios.
The studio was requested to create a traditional Parisian brasserie on Rive Gauche close to the École Militaire with a “wine cellar spirit”, a “stylish eating counter ” and an open kitchen wrapped by a big central bar for eating.
In response, Lizée-Hugot conceived the inside as “a brand new tackle a traditional fashion” to create “a sublime and intimate house”.
The inside integrates supplies and options typical of a brasserie, equivalent to a lacquered ceiling, wooden paneling, leather-based, and marble.
These are blended with supplies, colors, and types related to the Nineteen Seventies, equivalent to birdseye maple, olive and tan leather-based, and tubular metal furnishings.
“We revisited the traditional supplies – wooden, marble, and a lacquered ceiling – by contrasting them with extra up-to-date supplies equivalent to chrome steel,” the studio instructed Dezeen.
“And we combined the inside design with modernist-inspired furnishings, at all times looking for stability.”
The result’s an inviting inside with a cinematic atmosphere paying homage to the Nineteen Seventies.
Seating 55 inside and 30 on the terrace, the entire restaurant’s furnishings were designed by Lizée-Hugot and made particularly for the restaurant.
Furnishings contains tall chairs and stools with cognac leather-based seats on tubular metal frames, a big bevel-cut sculptural bar made from Sarrancolin marble and polished chrome steel, and tables with enameled lava stone tops.
Different eating places that channel Nineteen Seventies interiors embody this pizza restaurant in Montreal, the place Ménard Dworkind used inexperienced ceilings and white pine wall panels to create the texture of a restaurant inside from Nineteen Seventies New York.
The picture is by Francis Amiand.