De Vecchi

WhereMilan, Italy
WhatFine silverware
From a young age, ... From a young age, Piero de Vecchi was interested in futurism, sculpture and engraving – interests that led to the opening of his first silver workshop in 1935. It wasn’t long before he distinguished himself as a force to be reckoned with, with numerous success stories making their way into the Triennale and MOMA museums. A few years later, in 1962, his son Gabriele succeeded him, driven by the relationship between an object and its environment. Then, in the 1990s, he passed the baton to a third generation of the De Vecchi family: his sons, Matteo and Giacomo, who continue to develop the name alongside esteemed goldsmith, Vhernier. They cherish honest design and Italian craft, ensuring each collection ties back to the two personalities that started it.
From a young age, Piero de Vecchi was interested in futurism, sculpture and engraving – interests that led to the opening of his first silver workshop in 1935. It wasn’t long before he distinguished himself as a force to be reckoned with, with numerous From a young age, Piero de Vecchi was interested in futurism, sculpture and engraving – interests that led to the opening of his first silver workshop in 1935. It wasn’t long before he distinguished himself as a force to be reckoned with, with numerous success stories making their way into the Triennale and MOMA museums. A few years later, in 1962, his son Gabriele succeeded him, driven by the relationship between an object and its environment. Then, in the 1990s, he passed the baton to a third generation of the De Vecchi family: his sons, Matteo and Giacomo, who continue to develop the name alongside esteemed goldsmith, Vhernier. They cherish honest design and Italian craft, ensuring each collection ties back to the two personalities that started it.

12 products

12 products

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De Vecchi

From a young age, Piero de Vecchi was interested in futurism, sculpture and engraving – interests that led to the opening of his first silver workshop in 1935. It wasn’t long before he distinguished himself as a force to be reckoned with, with numerous success stories making their way into the Triennale and MOMA museums. A few years later, in 1962, his son Gabriele succeeded him, driven by the relationship between an object and its environment. Then, in the 1990s, he passed the baton to a third generation of the De Vecchi family: his sons, Matteo and Giacomo, who continue to develop the name alongside esteemed goldsmith, Vhernier. They cherish honest design and Italian craft, ensuring each collection ties back to the two personalities that started it.