The apartment consisted of a lounge, dining room, dressing room and salon, each with a stone-vaulted ceiling and dark wooden flooring.
The four rooms showcases pieces from the three collections Sé has launched since it was founded by Pavlo Schtakleff and Marc Sharifi in 2007, including products by Spanish designer Jaime Hayon and Slovenian designer Nika Zupanc.
"In these four carefully curated rooms, you'll discover how pieces from all three Sé collections achieve stylistic unity, and how they mingle with decor created by our partners, friends and artists," said Schtakleff.
Each chair featured slender gold powder-coated steel legs, and a rounded back and seat upholstered in blue and white patterned fabric.
Zupanc's Stardust armchair in soft pink stood in one corner of the dining room while an oversized palm filled another.
The walls of the lounge were painted burnt orange and rich green, while a textured handmade rug from traditional French producer La Manufacture Cogolin covered the floor.
The lounge exhibited seating created by Paris designer Damien Langlois-Meurinne for Sé's debut collection, including a green velvet version of his Happiness armchair with an exaggerated winged back.
Other products made using marble, ceramic and brass-coloured glazes, such as Hayon's Bala Hi side table and Zupanc's Trophy Table Lamp, were positioned around the room.
The salon was scattered with pink furniture and accessories, including Sé's 1930s-style velvet New Life sofa and La Manufacture Cogolin's Maillon rug.
Bespoke Satori wallpaper from Brooklyn brand Calico provided a backdrop for Sé's products, with one wall punctured by a brass window.
One of Sé's new launches, the pink-upholstered Stay Daybed by Nika Zupanc, was also exhibited in the dressing room.
The biggest event in the international design calendar, Milan design week takes over the Italian city in April each year. this year's event ran from 4 to 9 April 2017.
Other designers and brands that created styled scenes for the event include design duo Laetitia de Allegri and Matteo Fogale, who installed a marble-lined mausoleum, and Dimore Studio, which showcased furniture alongside art-deco, 1950s and 1970s styling.