For over three decades, DOMO remains Australia’s exclusive stockist of Europe’s most prestigious and sought-after European furniture brands along with a selection of other global brands.
Founded by Francesco Novembre in 1984, DOMO is dedicated to delivering a careful selection of quality classic, contemporary indoor and outdoor furniture ranges that last a lifetime.
Online shopping can be handy but it’s no substitute for trying, testing and visually experiencing how products work together. DOMO’s showrooms reflect this mixing Contemporary, Classic and Occasional with aplomb. Today, DOMO stocks over 12 international collections including Grange, Ligne Roset, Sika Design, Roda, Marchetti, Duresta and de Sede to name a few.
Mutual commitment to quality, craftsmanship and customer service unite DOMO with each of its brands. DOMO looks for practicality in design, originality and vision when it comes to selecting furniture for its clients which includes both the professional design community and private buyers alike.
With more than 50 staff Australia-wide, the team has a passion for offering the best customer service at its seven showrooms across Australia, located in Victoria, South Australia, Queensland and New South Wales.
Click the locations below for more information on each showroom.
For a Melbourne couple with two young children, peeling back the layers of ad hoc additions drove this renovation project as much as the desire to create a fine contemporary home.
The eternal quest for natural light in an inner-city terrace finds a unique design solution in Sydney at the hands of Brad Swartz Architects.
This beachside house takes an awkward site and turns it to its advantage to create a comfortably stylish getaway in summer and winter.
Welcome to the first edition of The Habitus Edit. In this issue, we are looking at colour in the kitchen.
Within the design community, our strength has always been our ability to constantly celebrate and honour creativity’s past, present and future.
The concept of hygge is most simply described as the Danish design philosophy for creating atmospheres that cultivate comfort, contentment and wellbeing.
Like the love child of brutalism and an industrial aesthetic, a dark and moody interior design aesthetic is usurping residential spaces.
The beginning of a new year comes hand in hand with a new set of trends, each destined to either fizzle or flourish. The way we see it, these six 2020 interior design trends are here to stay.
Design hunters, foodies, entertainers, music lovers, and homemakers alike are sure to delight in these Christmas gift ideas that Habitus loves.
From perspective-shifting mirrors, to surfaces with sheen; from translucent tables to iridescent objets d’art, these reflective surfaces will delight and illude you.
Forget the straight lines and hard edges of minimalist design. Curvaceous shapes, sculptural forms, modular sofas and chunky lounge furniture makes for a room that loves to be lived in.
In many ways, atmosphere is what makes a house a home. Come home to the soft, soothing atmosphere of sumptuous textiles, subtle palettes, and sensuous forms.
Whether it be woven from wicker, traditionally hand-knotted, or made of rattan and timber, there is something comforting about natural fibres and hand-crafted furniture.
Think ‘more is more’, but with a method. This Habitus Loves list is a combination of layers, colours and patterns that create a dramatic interior.
For a young family in Melbourne’s bayside suburb, Robson Rak designs a home that balances an L.A. Pavilion-style with heritage Victorian features.
The interaction between materials and natural light creates a warm and welcoming environment in this family house by Nick Bell Architects.
The Art Deco style is characterised by geometric shapes, strong arches, angles, and a high-contrast colour scheme. This Habitus Loves list sums it up perfectly.
Moody and dramatic, these pieces from designers local and across the globe allude to the cool comforts of retreating to a typified ‘man cave’… whisky in hand.
A tight triangular block and a hundred year old adjacent brick drain are tricky design challenges for any home – but as Molecule Studio proved with the Triangle House, they’re also design opportunities.