Wood-look tile transcends design aesthetic, ranging from richer, traditional tones to lighter, contemporary patterns full of variation. The porcelain favorite is replacing true hardwood with its sustainable, high-performance, and affordable qualities.
Design can achieve form and function, but more importantly, design has the opportunity to make you feel. Patterns and hues exude emotion in a way that demands a double take, especially in the on-trend accent walls of today.
This summer has sizzled with inspiration. Design highlights from the season include chevron and hexagon shapes, distinctive takes on color and pattern, and magnificent accent walls. Through the #EmserTile Design of the Week, we’ve explored your unique designs coming to life.
The unique history of natural stone carries an innate aesthetic advantage. Texture variations, fissure lines, and rich tones combine to tell a story of their own in one-of-a-kind designs. Marble and limestone each bring a timelessly luxurious feel to spaces - one which will never go out of style.
From matte black accents to freestanding tubs to classic textiles, modern wood-look surfaces complement a wide array of trending design elements today with awe-inspiring hues and textures.
Outdoor living is a highly sought-after design element in residential and commercial spaces. Open-concept designs have made their way from indoor to outdoor and are inspiring sanctuary-like staycations.
Heightening sophisticated interiors with a polished finish and unique veining, marble holds reign as one of the most popular materials in floor and wall design. Today, its use is expanding into new shapes and sizes.
Three-dimensional wall tile is trending in both residential and commercial environments. Inspired by the interplay of light and shadow, Code creates an artful display for the wall. Its minimal and neutral forms offer endless design opportunities with flat, faceted, and reflective variations in surface, shape, and texture.
‘Pavimento alla veneziana.’ Venetian pavement comes from 18th-century Tuscan Italy when ancient Italian craftsman placed pieces of stone and glass into beds of mortar to create a shimmering material. Terrazzo spread in popularity, eventually to America in the 1920s, and continues to have a strong presence in design today.