The whole production is the result of elaborate techniques and  procedures developed from the ancient artisan tradition.


The Rococo style triumphed during the reign of Louis XV (1723-1774). The characteristics of this fanciful and refined taste, can be summarized in the tendency to asymmetry of friezes and bronzes, in the presence of curves and bulges as well as in the use of floral and shell-shaped decorative details.
The use of soft pastel tones replaces the stronger colors used by the previous Baroque period and  everything becomes more smooth and elegant losing the heavy and overloaded  aspect of the previous period. Nevertheless other features such as the use of gilding, marquetry, marbles and metals have been maintained.


The Gustavian style, is a more sober version than the French neoclassical and asserts itself in Sweden under the kingdom of Gustav III; it is characterized by soft, light and bright tones, but at the same time also by the opaque, dusty and worn out effect that reveals the underlying colors and gilding.
It features neoclassical elements such as friezes, grooves, laurel festoons and very often faux marbles, too. The predominant colors go from the powder pink to the ancient, from the sage green to the almost transparent water green, then cream and ivory that often create games of rows.


The Provencal Style comes from the rediscovery of old furniture with simple and soft lines, skillfully repainted in pastel colors always very delicate and often embellished by floral decorations that recall the colors of the south of France and give it a romantic touch.
The furnishings in this style are often emphasized  by soft pillows, fluffy bedspreads with lace and satin, curtains with laces and embroideries, as well as floral or striped wallpapers.


The Louis XVI style is characterized by the progressive abandonment of the curved and bulging lines in favour of more linear and simple shapes; it appears in the Neoclassical period spread in the second half of the eighteenth century, it represents a reaction to the Rococo and it  shows a renewed interest in the Greek and Roman antiquity.
The legs and columns are straight and tapered with grooving, the final part is decorated with pine cones or pomes, made of carved bronze or wood. The colours are clear, the profiles and the carvings are finished with gold leaf. The Louis XVI style is considered the golden age of French furniture.


The Empire style is characterized by geometric and symmetrical shapes as well-defined elements that come back to give an imposing and massive shape to the furniture.
The applications in bronze by clean shapes are maintained as well as the use of paintings that represent the floral garlands at the most, as though it wants to keep the touch of elegance and gracefulness of the Rococo in such sobriety.


The Baroque style
The cabinet of the Baroque style is characterized by the wealth showed off and put in evidence through the introduction of spiral columns, acanthus leaves and shells.
The lines become curved and sinuous and there is a great display of gilding, marbles and metals;  furthermore, marquetry is introduced as a decorative element in a process of transformation which is in sharp contrast with the dark and imposing tones of the previous medieval style.

Precision work by which a wood furniture is carved and precious woods of different colors or other materials such as gold, silver, mother of pearl are fitted together to create a pattern.