THE OFFICE., an experiential showroom founded by Matthew Chevallard, is launching an exclusive partnership with Memphis Milano as one of its only distributors in the US. In an exhibition called “Unusual Perception,” visitors will expect to see irrational shapes, unique patterns that simulate precious materials, and many other classic stylistic offerings from Memphis Milano furniture designers. From chairs to desks to lighting and shelving pieces, the public is welcome to browse 7 beautiful furniture selections. Among the artists displaying their work is Adam Rabinowitz, Maru Jensen, Eduardo Sarabia, Alyss Estay and Thrush Holmes.
About THE OFFICE
Founded by Matthew Chevallard, a young collector and passionate supporter of the arts, in 2017, THE OFFICE. is in the heart of Miami Design District above OTL Café. This experiential gallery celebrates an extensive portfolio of vetted and rising artists such as Adam Rabinowitz, Matt McCormick, Thrush Holmes, Eduardo Sarabia and local Miami artist Jason Seife.
THE OFFICE. gives a twist to the concept of a traditional gallery, bringing in the concept of both fashion and art for guests to enjoy a unique lifestyle experience under one roof. Throughout the calendar year, THE OFFICE. showcases several groups and solo exhibitions open to the public. Its carefully selected artist portfolio provides a blend of regions and techniques to create a tranquil and alluring ambiance.
About Memphis Milano
The first collection of 55 products of the Memphis-Milano brand, under the guidance of Ettore Sottsass and the artistic direction of Barbara Radice, was presented in Milan on September 19, 1981 at the Arc ’74 showroom of Brunella and Mario Godani at number 2 Corso Europa. This was the period of the Salone del Mobile, and more than 2,000 people crowded outside the gallery, blocking the city traffic, for what immediately felt like an epoch-making event. The new language mixed elegance and kitsch, dialoguing with absurd and irrational shapes, using plastic laminates with patterns that simulate precious materials, but most of all it introduced the pleasure of play into the rational language of industrial production: Memphis-Milano quickly conquered public press and attention from all over the world.