No better words can describe the timeless value of the authors that contributed to the transition of architecture towards modernism at the start of the 1900s. Up to the 1950s, these generations of architects and designers systematised the language and then revived it, giving life to innovative experiments in form.

Over 35 years of experience, Matrix has preserved modernist culture, respecting its complexity as it bridges art and applied arts. It has produced design objects created by the protagonists of that age and made them accessible to an increasingly aware and informed public. Matrix’s business adventure has had a single common denominator: giving life to projects never realised at the industrial level, from the rediscovery of discontinued products to their reintroduction on the commercial circuit.

Matrix’s journey has been shared with a wide audience of enthusiasts, scholars and researchers, thanks to the organisation of exhibitions and the publication of scientific editions. Concurrently, Matrix has built its own contemporary repertory, made up of furnishings that deeply reflect its modern cultural heritage through its use of both materials and technology.

Matrix’s collections express unique identities, but originate from the same faith in the opportunity to build the design of the future on the heritage that modernism has conferred.