Ramy Fischler is one of the best top interior designers based in Paris, with an eclectic creative practice. After graduating from the École Nationale supérieure de création Industrielle ENSCI-Les Ateliers, he joined Patrick Jouin’s agency in 2001. They worked together for almost ten years, during which time Ramy Fischler honed his taste for research, innovation and exploring new territories in design, taking the helm on numerous projects in the cultural, gastronomic and conceptual design spheres.
In 2010 he received the French Academy’s Prix de Rome, where, in situ at the Villa Medici, he began to meditate upon the way in which visitors and artists approach and are received at the mythical site, and found inspiration in the history of the Villa’s furnishings and their association with power.
Rue de Lille
Whether designing a new artisanal object, exhibition, industrial product or virtual interface, for Ramy Fischler, the process always provides the opportunity to delve into a new territory, to observe it, to draw out the subject and its potential, and to establish a collective synergy, the content and character of which are just as important, if not more, than the finished product.
La Parfumerie Hermès
Within this library of scents created by Hermes, space, dressed in wood, concrete, and marble, perfectly reflects the classicism and the elegance of the brand while emphasizing its modernity.
In his words, ‘the exchange of ideas, research and experimentation that are fundamental for every innovation, are just as essential for the inspiration and development of creators as they are for the manufacturers or scientists who collaborate increasingly to bring them to fruition.’ The combination of different ideas and areas of knowledge—a permanent feature of his practice—means he can uncover and integrate techniques and issues, which are in perpetual flux.
The Place de Colombie apartment was Ramy Rischler’s first foray into interior design after starting his own company. In this exceptional 350 m2 site in one of Paris’ most prestigious Walter apartment buildings, Ramy took on the role of the interior architect.
For the furniture design, he instigated a collaboration between all the different construction crafts, bringing together visions and challenges. The apartment’s design is the outcome of this variety of ideas and talents converging and working together.
The designer’s artistic approach reveals his dual outlook on his environment which is directed both inwards—as a participant, a user, an actor—and outwards—as a critical observer of what seems to be, or could become the central design concern.