Sabyasachi Mukherjee has blurred the lines between fashion and interior design with his grand Kolkata home, which we would rather deem as palatial. His abode is as charming and stylish as him; it’s the ultimate dream home for every living soul. Here are four features from Sabyasachi’s palatial manor:
1. Sabyasachi, Kolkata Home | Oh! So Fresco
Let’s look into the amusing paradox about the royal yet rare vintage-coloured walls. There’s just something so “fresh” about them. As a perfectionist, the celebrated designer for Bollywood celebs would not settle for an ordinary colour for the walls of his living room. At first, he got them washed in rose-pink, then layered with turquoise, and eventually, washed out and layered once again with a moss green to give an old fresco feeling.
2. Sabyasachi, Kolakat Home | Fortified Like A Forest
Every territorial individual would be specifically allured towards this internationally acclaimed designer’s lush oasis garden with 4000 plants, banana trees that are taller than the two storey residence, thick-trunked and impeccably luxurious palm trees. It’s the perfect getaway, not only for the designer but also his two cocker spaniels. Aren’t you awe-struck by the description of this tropical heaven?
3. Sabyasachi, Kolkata Home | The Millennial Dream
It’s every Instagrammers’ dream to possess their own studio for curating content, whether for personal or professional use. The ace designer’s ‘Insta-studio’ really is the millennial dream, where he dictates detailed captions and works on images for his social media campaigns. Now we know why the exquisite posts from @sabyasachiofficial are always trending on our explore feed.
4. Sabyasachi, Kolkata Home | All In The Details
If you’re an architecture enthusiast or well, even if you’re not; from the artful collection of Dutch pottery to Chinese vases, from chandeliers in the bathroom to the walk-in closet, every lavish details from Sabyasachi Mukherjee’s mansion is jaw-dropping. Like they say: “It’s all in the details”. It really is.
Source: Architectural Digest