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A Touch of Greenery in Interior Design

None of us wants an uninspiring and dull space, especially after spending a great deal of time (and of course, money) designing it. Yet, sometimes, we find ourselves searching for that little missing ‘puzzle piece’ to complete the big picture and create the right atmosphere for our space. This article will explore the different approaches to greenery in interior design.  

But first, what is Greenery in Interior Design? 

“Greeneries are like an extra soothing dose of life and nature to a space.” 

Kou Ramen - Greenery
Indoor Bamboo Display | Kou Ramen | Photography by Andrew Worssam for Vie Studio

Green surrounds us, it is one of the colours that carry positive connotations. While many of us would immediately associate the use of ferns and plants when we hear about the term, Greenery is used in many different ways, it can be a piece of furniture, a decorative wallpaper or even an accessory to add depth and unique texture to a space.

 

So what makes Greenery one of interior designers’ go-to practices? 

It brings colours and textures into a space to create a sense of visual abundance and interest while accentuating the overall ambience of the design. 

 

Bright & Vibrant – Welcoming Ambience

Dark & Moody – Intimate and Intriguing Ambience

It creates movement and liveliness that stimulate the senses and has positive effects on people and their environments such as sparking creativity or promoting calmness.

 

It’s versatile, you can use them to your advantage and preference, depending on the settings and design of your space. 

 

Not a fan of maintenance? Bring out Artificials.

Development of unused angles.

Take it to the shelves.

Overhead Feature

Achieve Multi-dimensional with Wallpaper that will echoes the same motion

Ready to embrace greenery?


Get in touch

design@viestudio.com.au | (02) 9550 5268

The Rise of Minimalist Bakery Cafes

Minimalism is defined by simplicity and cleanliness. It’s no wonder why this design approach has been adopted in the interior design for many bakery cafes around the world. By keeping the surrounding space uncluttered, minimalistic design allows for the delicate handcrafted pastries themselves to act as miniature architectural centrepieces.

N² patisserie – Hangzhou, China

Located in a small, quiet street in Hangzhou, N² patisserie encapsulates minimalism to the T by using playful pink and white tones to create a sense of openness in the tiny shop. The translucent, glass brick wall also adds an interesting visual feature by obscuring the outside environment whilst not completely enclosing the inside space, creating a ‘very intimate and tender dining experience’.

  • Images Courtesy of Dezeen
  • Images Courtesy of Dezeen
  • Images Courtesy of Dezeen
  • Images Courtesy of Dezeen

 

Milky’s Cloud Room – Toronto

Milky’s Cloud Room in Toronto elevates minimalism to a whole new level by compacting the bakery cafe in a shipping container. The almost monochromatic space features a pale herringbone timber floor and cream-coloured travertine walls, creating a feeling of simplicity and weightlessness – like effortlessly floating through the clouds. 

  • Photos courtesy of Riley Snelling for V2.com
  • Photos courtesy of Riley Snelling for V2.com
  • Photos courtesy of Riley Snelling for V2.com
  • Photos courtesy of Riley Snelling for V2.com
  • Photos courtesy of Riley Snelling for V2.com
  • Photos courtesy of Riley Snelling for V2.com

 

Top Impression Bakery, Sydney

Staying locally, Top Impression Bakery in Sydney pays homage to the historical narrative behind breadmaking, where man-made creations took inspiration from the organic formations and textures of nature. This unexpected intersection between breadmaking and the natural environment is captured through the interior design with its gravel-like textures and free-flowing interior lights.

  • Photography Andrew Worssam | Interior Design by Vie Studio
  • Photography Andrew Worssam | Interior Design by Vie Studio
  • Photography Andrew Worssam | Interior Design by Vie Studio
  • Photography Andrew Worssam | Interior Design by Vie Studio
  • Photography Andrew Worssam | Interior Design by Vie Studio
  • Photography Andrew Worssam | Interior Design by Vie Studio

 

Masa Bakery – Columbia

Masa Bakery’s geometrical design and warm lighting is an architectural splendour with its memorable triangle cut-outs and high-ceilings. This contrasts the circle motifs within, offering an interesting interplay between shapes and textures, reflecting the cafe’s delightful artisanal pastries. According to the designers, “The idea is that everything is connected, but the spaces remain fragmented for intimacy”.

  • Images Courtesy of Ambiente Familiar
  • Images Courtesy of Ambiente Familiar
  • Images Courtesy of Ambiente Familiar
  • Images Courtesy of Ambiente Familiar
  • Images Courtesy of Ambiente Familiar
  • Images Courtesy of Ambiente Familiar
  • Images Courtesy of Ambiente Familiar
  • Images Courtesy of Ambiente Familiar

 

Fermenti Cafe – Thailand

Fermenti Cafe serves as the quintessential minimalistic bakery cafe with their sleek interior design. The cafe utilises both classic raw concrete textures and white wire furniture for a recognisable industrial feel. Amidst this subtle yet aesthetic backdrop, their elegant croissants and tarts really take the centre stage.

  • Images Courtesy of thaifoodhunt on Facebook
  • Images Courtesy of thaifoodhunt on Facebook
  • Images Courtesy of thaifoodhunt on Facebook
  • Images Courtesy of thaifoodhunt on Facebook
  • Images Courtesy of thaifoodhunt on Facebook

 


Get in touch

design@viestudio.com.au | (02) 9550 5268

Top 8 Film Set Design (Our Designers’ Picks)

A great film is not just entertaining but also a great resource for design inspiration. We thought it’d be interesting to get the film buffs from our team to pick out the Top 8 Set Design. If you are someone that can be easily distracted from the narrative because of a sophisticated set design, check out the list below.

Grand Budapest Hotel – Old Department Store Turned One of The Most Iconic On-screen Hotel

Designer: Adam Stockhausen