Restoration Hardware has opened its newest and among its most elaborate gallery locations in Las Vegas.
RH Las Vegas, the Gallery at Tivoli Village, comes in at over 60,000 square feet over four levels. The retailer devotes the third floor to RH Modern, and an integrated contemporary art gallery. On the second floor, RH Las Vegas includes an interactive design atelier, a professional workspace where customers, designers and architects can work to develop and customize a home. A rooftop park and conservatory mixes indoor and outdoor spaces and features the latest outdoor furnishings.
In terms of the building, RH Las Vegas features a charcoal-gray Venetian plaster exterior with glass-and-steel French doors that open onto a streetscape defined by towering silver date palms and ivy garden walls.
Customers who enter the building from the west will pass through a dramatic tripartite entrance— a series of three glass-and-steel arches towering 30 feet overhead— flanked by decomposed granite courtyards complete with Italian cypress, Mediterranean olive trees and trickling fountains. As they continue, customers enter a central hall with 12-foot ceilings and a cast-stone Tuscan colonnade. Along the periphery, Palladian-inspired arched passageways lead to rooms with lifestyle installations featuring RH Interiors collections.
To get to the upper floors, customer can continue up a grand double floating staircase illuminated by natural light via 40-foot glass and steel walls. An installation of crystal chandeliers hanging overhead highlights gilded antique mirrors arranged down the stairwell to create reflection and illumination.
“Our vision with RH Las Vegas is to reimagine the retail experience by blurring the lines between residential and retail, indoors and outdoors, physical and digital, creating an environment that is more home than store,” said Gary Friedman, RH chairman and CEO. “The Gallery at Tivoli Village is a reflection of human design, a study of balance, symmetry and perfect proportions. The design respects the hierarchy and important relationships between architecture, furniture and decor that create harmony.”