Interlude from Rexa, designed by Monica Graffeo, is the new functional and rhythmic collection for the bathroom, a harmonious contrast created by the juxtaposition of solid and void, storage volumes and light shelves, notes and pauses, just like in a score.
Delicate and thin accessories alternate with furniture with an important stage presence and suspended risers that create side shelves; a harmonious and continuous succession, like a score, for a light, pleasant and personal visual effect.
Interlude compositions impress with their capacity for storage and organisation: they have cabinets in three depths (36, 46, or 53 cm), push-pull opening, with groove or a choice of three types of handles. Columns, wall units, shelves and metal accessories then enrich the combinations for functionality and customisation.
The make-up console for seated beauty rituals, stands out from the collection: available in different lengths, from 80 to 160 cm, it accommodates everything you need for your routine.
Interlude also has other versatile elements with the characteristic ‘L’ shape, such as shelves combined with coat hooks or accessories for toilet roll holders and toilet brush holders, all made of metal.
The wide choice of materials and finishes defines in detail the innovative spirit of Interlude: 22 shades of matt and glossy lacquer, 8 finishes of melamine, including resin and wood effect, which can be combined with metal accessories, also from other Rexa collections, create a proportionate and personal balance within the bathroom space.
Thanks to the collection’s versatility, the wellness room also extends to the laundry room, providing valuable design and stylistic continuity in a single room. For this purpose, specific modules such as spacious columns and deep base units have been designed to contain compartments, appliances, laundry racks and dedicated washbasins.
As Monica Graffeo says, “Interlude, through its ‘pauses’, the interlude shelves, manages to create an interesting and harmonious relationship between horizontal and vertical, working around the concept of rhythm to connect modules, very useful and much used, that are usually unconnected and often put in a forced relationship”.