Studio Samira Boon translates your site specific wishes and requirements into bespoke and senses triggering custom curtains. Our team passionately examines, unravels, takes apart and creates something new. With each design we question the limits and devote efforts to fine-tune and perfect each detail, embracing all scales. Custom designed curtains can create unique sensory experiences, enrich the tactility and orchestrate the light, bring unity or add accents to the space.
Various companies and private
Climate regulating textile collection projects
contact us for customization options
We offer a variety of custom curtains created using different techniques: woven, 3D woven, laser cut, zund cut curtains. The colors can be altered as well as the materials to trigger different senses and create a suitable atmosphere. Within the curtain we can orchestrate the defusing or reflecting of the sunlight, contributing to light and climate control, we can also create the visual effects of light and shadow play. In addition to that, well designed curtains will generate a desired level of privacy and a balanced acoustic ambience within the space.
A custom curtain can start from scratch, but can also transform an already existing textile:
– Creating textiles provides a unique opportunity to build up material properties from the very beginning. Starting with a single thread, technology and structure determine a very wide array of possible materials. When we also take into account properties of different yarns such as metal, recycled yarns, seaweed and elastic yarns, the possibilities are endless.
Photo: Peter Tijhuis
Textiles range from thin to thick and opaque to transparent, monochrome to coloured, fine to rough, 2D to 3D. In recent years Studio Samira Boon has been driven to create unique products by combining advanced weaving techniques with a wide range of materials. For us the challenge of creating textures lies primarily in creating innovative structures and characters with strong visual properties as an additional result.
Photo: Peter Tijhuis