In honor of today being Cinco de Mayo, we’re highlighting 5 of our favourite Mexican interior design specialists. Mexico is a hotbed of innovative, cutting-edge interior design that mixes natural elements with modern style. While there are many designers still creating the colourful, hand-crafted home interior styles that many people think about when they imagine Mexican design, that is merely the tip of one very well-designed iceberg.
This quintet of south of the border pros provides a stylish look into the Mexican design aesthetic.
Casa Paulina offers that classic hacienda style that many Canadians associate with Mexican interior design. Much of this interior design and furniture specialist’s work paints in strokes of vibrant colours and beautifully carved wood. However, there is another side to Casa Paulina that is decidedly modern. Be sure to have a look at their gorgeous, antique doors.
VAStudio creates incredibly beautiful, one of a kind interiors for clients in Mexico and around the world. The furniture used in their designs is custom made and utilizes an extensive inventory of international fabrics.
Mariangel Coghlan is considered a leader in Mexican interior design. Her designs are colourful and bold without being intimidating. We especially love the whimsy she injects into positively magical children’s spaces. We definitely have our eyes on that adorable little tent.
AA Estudio is a design and build company based in Guadalajara. Their designs seem to emphasize a combination of natural materials and modern design style. The result is interiors that are sleek and unencumbered, while still appearing inherently livable.
These furniture and interior decorators from Mexico City create interiors, furniture and décor products with a definite air of cool. Their look features hints of mid-century modern, industrial and modern, punctuated with a playful wink.
These Mexican design and décor firms might be located far south of here, but their design inspiration is without borders. Feliz cinco de mayo!
Feature image source: Casa Paulina