PaperCity Magazine

PaperCity Dallas September 2022

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F rench designer Jean-Louis Deniot is an international, irresistible man of intrigue. His impressive list of projects cataloged in his latest book, Destinations: Jean-Louis Deniot (Rizzoli, September 2022), span the globe, from Flamingo Drive in Miami to Cali, Colombia; Eaton Square in London; and Monapesy Manor in New Delhi. Paris-based Deniot's architecture and interiors exhibit a sophisticated and erudite take on classical style. Forbes named him "the modern master of French interiors," and he regularly appears on top international design lists. Deniot's dramatic and elegant designs live at the crossroads between classical terminology and contemporary aesthetics. What , When, Where: Cockt ails, illustrated talk, and book signing with Jean-Louis Deniot and Schumacher creative director Dara Caponigro, Thursday, September 22, 4 to 6 pm, at Schumacher Showroom, 1025 N. Stemmons Freeway, Suite 300, Dallas Design District. Jean-Louis' Paris Le Bistro de Paris. Clignancourt flea market. Boulangerie Chambelland. The Louvre's nighttime visits. Quais de la Seine. Diptyque candle store. Saint-Germain vintage fashion stores. Carré Saint-Germain antiques. Café Le Bonaparte. My new office space, Quai d'Orsay. A Design Journey: Jean-Louis Deniot Design advice: "Lighting is the magical element that brings everything together. It's part of the layering that generates the overall atmosphere. You can hide or emphasize specific areas giving coherence, depth, and density to emphasize the elements that together create the perfect ambiance for every situation. It's like sculpting again." — Jean-Louis Deniot In a villa near Porto-Vecchio in Corsica, Jean-Louis Deniot was inspired by the local landscape. Living room with vintage Vladimir Kagan sofas in Romo linen and cotton; custom-designed tables in petrified wood, stained sequoia, and bronze; 1950s chandelier by Oswald Haerdtl. Right: On Paris' Left Bank are the new headquarters of Jean-Louis Deniot in a residential building that was once the home of Hubert de Givenchy and designer Charles Sevigny. STEPHAN JULLIARD STEPHAN JULLIARD

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