A green acoustic wall panel

Woven Image launches acoustic panels informed by art deco and Japonisme styles

Promotion: interior-finishes company Woven Image has expanded its range with four acoustic panels, as well as ceiling tiles and baffles with embossed finishes and tactile patterns.

The brand has introduced the acoustic panels Pico, Ion Duet, Ohm and Palace, together with the Fuji ceiling tiles and Array ceiling baffles.

Blue and white Pico wall panels
Woven Images has launched the Pico (above) and Palace (top image) panels in various colours

The acoustic panels are an evolution of Woven Image's earlier designs and similarly feature embossed wall finishes that create tactile, eye-catching surfaces.

Pico was designed in a nod to the architectural trend for detailed linework and has corrugated valleys and peaks that add interesting texture to walls and create a cosy feel.

Acoustic panel desk divider
Ion Duet was designed to be suitable for workspace interiors

While Pico is designed to be used on walls, Ion Duet is a versatile panel that was created to be suitable for today's hybrid workspaces.

The dual-sided panel has a striking geometric design and can be used to partition workspaces and create dividing walls.

Ion Duet also comes in another version, Pendent Ion Duet, which users can suspend over floors to create a "breathtaking sound experience," according to Woven Image.

Patterned beige acoustic wall panels
Ohm's design references soundwaves

The brand has also introduced two new precision-cut acoustic panels – Palace and Ohm. Decorated with undulating lines, Palace's playful design was informed by both architectural archways and the lines and arcs often seen in art-deco interiors and buildings.

Ohm, meanwhile, was created as a humorous reference to its acoustic performance with a design that looks like "the ebb and flow of soundwaves".

Green aoustic wall panel with arched pattern
Art-deco design informed the pattern of the Palace panels

Palace and Ohm both have a bevelled edge that makes it easy to join the panels together seamlessly, and are made from 60 per cent post-consumer recycled PET plastic.

To complement the wall-mounted and partition designs, Woven Image has also created Fuji, a collection of 3D-formed ceiling tiles that come in three different sizes and have a high sound-absorption rating that reduces reverberation times.

Fuji acoustic panels
The Fuji ceiling tiles nod to the Japonisme trend

The tiles' stylish, graphic design was informed by Japonisme, a late nineteenth-century trend that saw a Western craze for Japanese design, as well as by art deco.

"All Fuji tiles exhibit art deco curves alongside reinterpreted linework reflecting the design of the original embossed acoustic panel, Zen," Woven Image said.

"Unique installations can be achieved through varying configurations of tile size, colourway, hardware finish and suspension height."

Array acoustic tiles by Woven Image
Array is especially suitable for public spaces

The Fuji tiles are compatible with Woven Image's Array, a customisable acoustic ceiling baffle system. Designed to control reverberated noise in busy public spaces, the baffles require 60 per cent less hardware than other acoustic baffle systems, Woven Image said.

All of the new designs – Pico, Ohm, Ion Duet, Palace, Array and Fuji – come in a variety of colours that coordinate with Woven Image's EchoPanel colour palette.

To learn more about Woven Image, visit its website.

Partnership content

This article was written by Dezeen for Woven Image as part of a partnership. Find out more about Dezeen partnership content here.