We are pleased to showcase some of the projects made using our fine fabrics: brocatelles, lampas, damasks and velvets, some of them handmade and customized to meet the needs of designers and architects and highlight their creativity.
The soprarizzo handmade velvet Colonne, which adorns the Basilica in the days of the Feast most felt by the Venetians, described by a weaver.
Discover some of the most beautiful velvets commissioned by the Church to our Tessitura, and the hidden meaning in their patterns.
The interiors of the restaurant “Sesame” reflect the Moroccan soul, in harmony with the style and refinement of Bevilacqua Venetian velvets and damasks.
An impressive restoration, with the contribution of Tessitura Bevilacqua handmade velvets, has brought back the Dresden Royal Palace to its former glory.
Tessitura Bevilacqua has its roots in the history of Venice and is closely linked to it. In its DNA there are the traditions of an ancient art, the mastery handed down by the weaving craftsmen, the heritage of the decorative motifs that come from a long journey...
Discover one of Russia’s most incredible museums, which we’ve provided with one of our flame-resistant brocatelles: the Fabergé Museum in St. Petersburg
Venice’s Caffè Quadri has reopened after a restoration for which Tessitura Bevilacqua provided its upholstery fabric: here’s the final result!
We’ve supplied the Metropole Hotel in Venice with one of our silk damasks for cushions, curtains and other furniture elements: find out which one
By means of the history of the Venetian velvet we made for the Kremlin we tell you how difficult the production of luxury velvet fabrics can be
The St. Regis Hotel hides another Venetian surprise, because in the reception you can find one of Bevilacqua’s fabrics
After 1937, the Sale Apollinee of the Grand Theatre La Fenice were upholstered with the luxury interior fabrics by Bevilacqua, but only for a short while
The Conte di Savoia is a transatlantic liner, or rather was: a means of the fascist propaganda, destroyed during the Second World War, it is the symbol of the end of an age, for Italy, and of the unescapable parting from a past which, by now, is long gone. The history...