Shopping mall Itis Ceramiche Caesar, Piastrelle, lastre e soluzioni tecniche in gres porcellanato

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Shopping mall Itis

L'Itäkeskus Shopping Centre, rinominato Itis nel 2012, è il più grande centro commerciale non solo della Finlandia ma dell'intero Nord Europa, situato nel distretto omonimo ad est di Helsinki. 

The Itäkeskus Shopping Centre, which takes its name from the district to the East of Helsinki but which was renamed Itis in 2012, is not only the largest shopping centre in Finland but also the largest shopping centre in all of Northern Europe.
Opened in 1984, the shopping centre has undergone three different development phases; twenty years after it first opened the Itis Shopping Centre has been recently renovated during a project by London-based Haskoll Architects. A project started in 2012 and finished in 2014, including external facades and hallways. The project was aimed at the renovation of obsolete structures and at the extension of the shopping area for further 12,000m².
Today, the Itis stretches over a surface of 140,000m² on 4 storeys, of which 100,000m² are dedicated to 120 shops, 15 restaurants, 2 department stores and 30 offices. The style characterising the new structure recalls the elements typical of modern architecture, with clean and luminous lines enhancing the space.

In this context, Caesar contributed to the renovation project with a supply of ceramic tiles for the flooring of hallways, public areas that require high resistance and durability as well as aesthetic appeal. Gate, the Caesar collection in Made in Italy porcelain stoneware, proved to be the perfect solution merging efficiency and design and interpreting the contemporary mood of cement into ceramics. The minimalist and alluring graphics of Gate were chosen in four different colours (Downtown, Tube, Licorice, Breath), to create various graphic designs and a type of ceramic carpet that denotes the promenade and highlights the entrances, shop windows, directions, etc.

From our magazine

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15 January 2021

Not only floors - New forms of Ceramics

When you think of porcelain stoneware, the association with floors and walls is immediate: this material has always been appreciated the most for its functionality, aesthetics and incredible versatility, and it’s frequently used in the design of private homes or commercial areas, such as shops or hospitality places.

 

Speaking of versatility... Did you know that ceramics can be used to enrich and customize furnishing accessories?

 

Thanks to its excellent aesthetic and technical characteristics, porcelain stoneware has quickly become an extremely popular material for covering and enhancing furnishing projects, in order to create a pleasant chromatic continuity with floors and walls.

 

If you are looking for inspirational ideas to decorate your interior spaces, here are some examples!

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24 December 2020

Season's greetings by Caesar!

A year extremely marked by challenges and new different inspirations is coming to an end. This year has particularly encouraged us to face situations never experienced before and to refresh our lifestyle, giving first place to personal safety. We look forward to the future with trust and confidence, ready to catch new opportunities, all together. All the best wishes for happy and safe holidays by Caesar.
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03 December 2020

Marble look - a contemporary classic

Today more than ever, in a time of uncertainty, having a home that fulfills the role of a cozy retreat and that is at the same time an expression of our personality and our needs is really important.

Renewing and rethinking your spaces, however, often turns out to be anything but simple.

The cyclical return of trends, specific moods and the consequent reinterpretation of styles and influences of the past in a current key, are dynamics that have always belonged to the world of fashion, but also interior design has subsequently welcomed and interpreted them with extreme naturalness: it is becoming increasingly common to come across residential or commercial projects in which the boundaries between classic and contemporary are far from defined, paving the way for contamination and eclectic mix of trends - and eras - apparently at the antipodes.

 



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