In my opinion, the walnut is a gorgeous tree, incredibly expressive, vigorous and magnificent and especially used for making wood floors, paneling and from which to get the marquetry burl, carvings made by ebonists in a masterly way.
I admire and respect the men and women who work with mastery and sacrifice this material either manually or with mighty machines that help the man to give this raw material a face.
Personally I have a fondness for colour, “de-toning” (this is a term which refers to a passage of chromatic shades visible and failing to blend. It indicates the difference in tone of each wooden part as non homogeneous), flame nuances and personalities in its heterogeneity for the European Walnut compared to the American Walnut.
Its alteration in the fiber with the change of the cut position during processing highlights this unique personality that gives it that prestige that undoubtedly deserved with interiors designers and architects around the world.
We see this in many contexts and typologies; solid wood, slatted and cut wood with various surface treatments and countless patinas. In any shape, size or color it remains one of the most prestigious and rich in history woods. Its variety of color makes it easily identifiable in the reading of spaces lined with floor or wall or current furniture or antiques.
The Walnut wood is, where appropriate, jointed and rebuilt as it was originally in the trunk. In doing so the grain becomes an even more valuable decorative element. The wooden elements obtained are unique in each single piece.
The grain is dynamic, living, breathing and running from element to element, both layed on the floor or as paneling in different thicknesses, to ensure durability and therefore a future over time.
In depth-analysis link:Elite Charme Collections