During the Paris Design Week on September 8th, Thierry Lemaire opens the doors of his brand-new Parisian location at, the very center of Saint Germain des Prés. In this showroom-gallery he will be showing in exclusivity some new pieces of his collection.
The address: 11 rue Bonaparte 75006 Paris
Opening hours during the Paris Design Week:
Monday to Friday, 10:30am until 6:30pm
On Saturday 11:00am until 7:00pm, on Sunday from 2pm until 6:00pm
Who is Thierry Lemaire?
Thierry Lemaire defines himself as an interior designer in the great tradition of French decorative arts. Having initially studied architecture, he applies his timeless, elegant and comfortable style to exclusive home design and decoration projects, where he combines raw materials and sophistication with a particular attention to detail.
His collaborative approach engages him in a close dialogue with his clients in order to meet their aspirations for projects that are as close as possible to their needs and desires. Whether in London, Marrakech, Kuwait city, Paris or Gstaad, his high-quality living spaces are featured all over the world, setting forth his personal culture, his French art of living’s vision and the know-how from the talented craftsmen he collaborates with.
His practice also leads him to sign scenographies for fairs and professional events like AD Intérieurs. Author of a prestigious Parisian private club on Place de la Concorde, Thierry Lemaire conceives and oversees a wide array of projects for public places, hotels and restaurants.
His privileged relationship with Fendi Casa allows him to design contemporary furniture collections for their brand. Also he collaborates with Dior whom selected certain pieces of Thierry’s furniture collection for their showrooms and boutiques.
Passionate about generous and refined lines, Thierry Lemaire self-publishes his creations by relying on prestigious art craftsmen that he displays in his gallery located on Rue de Beaune the core of the antique dealer’s district. This recognition of excellence leads him to the Mobilier National—the French national service agency in charge of state furniture— he was selected to redesign several reception rooms of the Elysée Palace, including the French President’s office.