Lattice is an ubiquitous design detail in Palm Beach, but it also adds interest in various locales even ones that aren’t warm and sunny.
Lattice is perfectly suited for warm climates.
John Stefanidis comfortably uses the material in his Greek projects. See his fabulous design work in this terrific book. Above he uses it to front a night table.
The open panel adds interest to a simple interior.
Lattice panels allow air and light to pass through in this island bathroom.
Variations appear in Madrid.
The Spanish designer, Lorenzo Castillo, is fond of using this material in his many projects. Here he uses the detail as a baseboard and trim framing mirrored rectangles.
A variation here on these striking doors seen in Madrid.
Exotic examples can be seen around the globe.
Mirrored doors are reminiscent of trips to India. Lisa Fine’s former Paris apartment.
Marella Agnelli’s Moroccan home, Ain Kassimou, features lovely mousharabi panels providing privacy and sun protection.
Cabinet doors with mousharabi insets.
The same star-patterned doors in a bathroom cabinet.
La Villa Santo Sospir welcomes visitors to its lattice-covered facade.
It isn’t just for warm Palm Beach.
Squares and greek key detailing add importance to this tiny room in Berlin.
Love these deep forest green doors in a basement also in Germany (I think).
Living room walls by Ward Bennett in the 1970’s house of Jann and Jane Wenner, Amagansett, New York.
But then again, Palm Beach and lattice are perfect partners.
Casa V Interiors loves to use lattice in surprising ways.