If fine dining means doing it under the stunningly abstract lighting fixture in Morimoto Design, I would probably be doing this every meal in my entire life. This is how I view the Morimoto by Schoos Group – the firm that grabbed the Hospitality Award for this particular design.
Schoos Design is the leading interior, exterior and product designers for the hospitality industry and apart from grabbing the prestigious Hospitality Award for their recent design they have already received several awards before demonstrating their skills and abilities that boosted their client’s success both nationally and internationally. Thomas Schoos led his team of modern architects to success and since their launching they have created unrivaled track record of developing and creating designs for the hospitality industries in various venues around the world.
The Schoos Group bagged the Hospitality Design Award when they created the amazingly modern restaurant that demonstrated efficient use of lighting throughout the establishment. There is light reflecting on both sides of the wall hence creating a private dining room area with beauty that’s beyond words for me to describe. The combination of the delicate marble floors and the intricacies of their design resulted in an utterly sophisticated restaurant worthy of honor and praise. It created a sense of depth and there is no room for superficiality in the hospitality design.
The design was inspired by the Camino Real Hotel in Mexico and with Thomas Schoos’ ingenious application of design elements – the result was a stunning piece of art. The interlocking boxes say it all resembling the Japanese “bento.” In addition, the use of bright golden furnishings has created a warm, friendly and welcoming interior. And, it would be an understatement to say that the upholstery of the chairs are beautifully textured and add strong statement to the entire restaurant design.
Despite the fact that the designing team was faced with a location challenge, they created an implementable solution by dividing the large, cavernous room using a 75-foot high glass ceiling so that it becomes a highly functional area. Schoos poured several dramatic art pieces into the design as well as the custom-designed furnishings so that each functional area has its own appeal and character. The huge painting of Thomas and rope art installation demonstrates the design’s appreciation for art.
Posted by JackieAzuela at 25 June, 2012