The pieces that they sell today incorporate the elegance of the neo-classical aesthetic combined with modern build techniques, resulting in comfort that matches the pieces’ beauty.
Los Angeles, CA (PRWEB) October 28, 2015
According to an article published October 15th by the New York Times, a collection of classic furniture once enjoyed by an aristocratic couple in 19th century Philadelphia will be finding a new home in The Philadelphia Museum of Art after it is restored by museum staff. The pieces, which evoke a neo-classical style found in many pieces of European classic furniture, are truly some of the finest that the time period had to offer. The article notes, however, that many of the other works designed by the duo responsible for the Philadelphia pieces were unfortunately destroyed in the War of 1812, so these pieces currently being restored are some of the last remaining examples of their work. Yet, according to Naurelle, a premier Los Angeles area furniture showroom and design house, the influence of this bygone era in furniture design is still prevalent in some of the most sought after designer furniture today. Naurelle’s founder and lead designer, Kayvan Nahai, explains that the pieces that they sell today incorporate the elegance of the neo-classical aesthetic combined with modern build techniques, resulting in comfort that matches the pieces’ beauty.
- Timeless Beauty – Mr. Nahai notes that the fact that the Philadelphia pieces are being restored now is a testament to the ageless of appeal of gorgeously intricate, hand-made furniture. Fine furniture buyers will always have an eye for detail, and few styles are more detail oriented that the neo-classical pieces available at Naurelle and other top design houses around the world.
- Modern Excellence – Mr. Nahai explains that, while today’s best classic pieces still use the same artisan techniques to hand-craft and paint each individual piece, today’s craftspeople are able to uses the several hundred years of collective knowledge that has been gained since the 19th century, resulting in a great many dramatic improvements. Many of those improvements, he notes, have to do with comfort. He explains that, while designers and buyers hundreds of years ago still had an impeccable eye for design, they did not have the high standard of comfort that we are accustomed to today. Now, by using the very best modern materials using age-old techniques, classic furniture lovers truly can get the best of both worlds with Naurelle.
Since 1981, Naurelle has served as a bastion for the finer points of furniture design by continuing age-old traditions while simultaneously pushing the barrier with original modern pieces. To find out more about any of these pieces, interested buyers can call Naurelle today at (323) 852-7007 or visit the showroom online at http://www.Naurelle.com.