Upper Sugar Room Before

Upper Sugar Room After

Upper Sugar Room After

King George Room Before

King George Room After

King George Room After

King George Room After

Lower Sugar Room Before

Lower Sugar Room After

Queens Vault Before

Queens Vault After

The Reception After

Porter Tun After

The Brewery


Three large, oversized curtains lined in black trevira, edged in gold satin and large gold tassel tiebacks to create a WOW entrance. We ran flat, soft strips of gold and black in the ceiling to carry the theme through.

Porter Tun (Main room)

Here the client had designed the room so as to have large triangular panels that shoot out from the walls - ready to be projected onto. We made and installed a large number in various sizes and styles.

Room: King George III

This room is low in height and has up lighters already installed in the skirting that we wanted to incorporate. We fitted in a wooden frame into the wall - without drilling or attaching to the walls and upon this we draped panels in stretched black PVC to create a shiny mirror effect. Using our dart effect in a printed gold fabric, we zigzagged the top layer of fabric across the wall to add a sense of “jazz” to the room. This was finished with a trim to the top and bottom lines using wooden strips wrapped in the same gold fabric.


We softened the lighting by adding our black fringe chandeliers. As you can see this gives a textured, projected, linear pattern across the white alcoves.

Upper Sugar Room

Here we wanted to make use of the windows and mirror the effect on the opposite wall. To start with we dressed the walls in pleated black fabric - all fitted at the bottom. Each window was trimmed with a gold fabric edge to relate to the large triangle shapes - than filled with a fan of pleated transparent two/tone fabric with the mirror curtains behind so as to give a twinkle effect.

Lower Sugar Room

Here the client wanted a brighter look. We have done this room a number of times so through experience of the space felt that dark colours worked well – therefore proposed a combination of the two in the development of the brief. This resulted in a successful and dramatic two-tone pleated set of walls which we call our Bar Code effect.

Queens Vault

Here we opted for bright colours and built these triangles in different shapes, sizes and colours – all suspended from the ceiling to give an exploded, fractured effect.