Restaurant Design: VyTA Boulangerie by ColliDaniel Architetto

From the sophisticated gold and black design of Tsujita in LA to the elegant honeycombed glitz of OZONE in Ritz-Carlton in Hong Kong comes the newly featured design – the VyTA Boulangerie designed and completed by ColliDaniel Architetto. The only difference is that elegance and sophistication have been combined to produce a strong identity for the restaurant design.

The VyTA Boulangerie is the recent in a chain of glamorous bakeries that started popping up in Rome and Milan. The beautiful restaurant followed a concept that has been inspired by bread making with all its history and the simplicity of the process. ColliDaniel Architetto has made use of shapes and industrial materials that represents the minimal product sold in this amazing restaurant.

The 3D patterns incorporated on the wall are a modern representation of a bread-shape usual to the 18th century. The focal point of the design is the hood on the counter which architecturally appears a woven bread basket.

The simplicity of bread brings about an elegant experience in the amazing restaurant interiors of VyTA Boulangerie Italiana in Turin, Italy. Whether you are captured to the beauty of the concept or the delicious products in this restaurant, you will find yourself pretending to like the entirety of the space yet you remain guilty of coveting the latter.

ColliDaniel Architetto has undeniably captured the concept and developed it so that it becomes a physical manifestation rather than just pure imagination. As a result, it becomes one of the prettiest and sleekest designs of bakeries in the entire world.

The design allows people to eat at VyTA quietly while enjoying the sensation of coming and eating together. As it is situated near the city’s main train station, it already enjoys the abundance of walk-in customers yet the design is still important in the whole process to ensure that customers will feel the unique atmosphere.

The hexagon-topped tables were constructed with honeycomb as its basic shape. If you check out the furniture closely such as the black chairs, you will find that they actually represent the swirls of pretzels hence the design is basically a physical representation of the products. The mosaic of wood covering the wall and mirror in the shop demonstrates the rosette-shaped bread dating back in the 18th century.

The warmth of the entire space is evident making the entire design flow in contrast to the black polymer background. In addition, the mirrored wall creates the kaleidoscope effect.

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