New monochromatic textile surfaces and printed patterns by Radici

History and modernity intersect in a suspended moment, showcasing how carpeting serves as a furnishing complement adaptable to the evolving needs of living.

On the occasion of the Salone del Mobile.Milano 2024, Radici introduces its new monochromatic textile surfaces and printed patterns, expanding the brand's offering dedicated to the world of living spaces.

To preview the 2024 innovations, Radici introduces the new monochrome woven surface Abetone in the Salmon variant, and the printed pattern Sipario, revealing the dual nature of the brand. On one hand, the production of high-end textiles made with premium wool, and on the other, the ability to create custom-designed carpets, with a strong focus on sustainability. The printed variants are supported by the Bloom textile flooring, with customizable design, made from Econyl, a nylon yarn regenerated from industrial waste such as fishing nets, carpeting, fabric and plastic production scraps. The 100% recycled raw material gains a new life, transforming into a completely innovative fiber that aspires to generate a positive and green impact.

Before the 2024 novelties, Abetone is a high-quality Wilton-woven wool surface that reflects ancient textile traditions, where weft and warp create a high-level flooring. Abetone offers a palette of over 50 colors, providing a wide range for home design and ambitious contract projects.

The printed pattern Sipario is the first in a series of surrealist-inspired carpets presented this year, drawing on figurative details from the works of the painter Magritte. A geometric design with a discontinuous and variable rhythm brings together opposing elements revealed through addition and subtraction. The world of textiles blends with a celestial and ethereal decoration, emphasizing the connection with fantasy and dreams, merging ethereal illusions with material concreteness.

These two innovations also precede a photographic project created to showcase the surfaces, characterized by a balanced yet disruptive use of color and a geometric and decorative aesthetic that blends 1950s inspirations with contemporary furnishings.

ph Serena Eller Vainicher