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Perfect Symphony by InsidherLand

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Thriving to attain perfection, the musician’s ambition is to create the ultimate master piece that will echo through History. Music is the inspiration behind InsidherLand’s two new pieces, each one representing a particular connection with the musical scene.

The New Symphony stool captures the tumultuous essence of Ludwig Van Beethoven’s famous composition, the Symphony No. 5, while the Pianist console portrays the hands of the artist, vehicle of technique and emotion. These two gracious designs complement each other, both in a symbolic and stylistic way. A perfect combination to create…. The Perfect Symphony.

Recognized as one of the most exceptional composers of all time, Ludwig Van Beethoven was born in 1770 in Germany. As an ode to the genius behind the music, the Symphony stool captures the tumultuous essence of his famous composition, the Symphony No. 5.

Beethoven’s exceptional artistic creation, with surprising transitions between the dramatic vibrations and the melodic softness, is represented by two elements of the stool. The irreverent Mongolian Lamb fur meets the musical tension felt during the 1st moment of the Symphony and contrasts with the smooth irregular movements of the base in oxidized brass that recreate the most melodic chords. Through its magnificence inspiration, the ravishing Symphony stool perfectly complements either contemporary or rustic interiors.

EIDOLA: weiland Pianist, 1940, belongs to a series of 24 drawings created by Paul Klee in which the Swiss painter portrays the souls of musicians who, having lost their instruments, continue to play music using their own bodies. In Pianist, the black keys of the keyboard are shown as part of the body, leaving the white keys on invisibility.

The Pianist console doesn’t represent the piano but the hands of the artist, vehicle of technique and emotion. The brass blades design a fragment of the pianist fingers that, on a white marble keyboard, release a melody hidden within the musical notes. “I started playing piano at the age of nine and know the keyboard by heart. Once I put my hands on it, I stop seeing the cadence of the keys and admire the gracefulness of my fingers gliding over them.” Joana Santos Barbosa