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The melting pot of cultures found at Llama, the Copenhagen restaurant that serves South American food with dashes of Scandinavian flair is really interesting. Mexican tacos, Peruvian anticuchos, ceviche of fresh fish, and liquors such as tequila and rum can be enjoyed in a friendly and colourful environment. The interior design was done by two of the most famous Danish studios of design and architecture, Kilo and BIG (Bjarke Ingels Group), a meeting of seemingly irreconcilable styles.

Llama Restaurant Copenhagen
A ledge and some stools are available for more informal customers, as is the bar, also used for eating.
Llama Restaurant Copenhagen interior
The room is decorated with dark wood furniture that contrasts beautifully with the bright colours of the tiles.
Llama Restaurant Copenhagen
The intimate atmosphere at Llama is given also by the soft lighting and the use of candles. The restaurant is situated entirely in a basement; the reception desk is located right underneath the glass staircase.

The Llama extends in a basement that is accessed by means of a light glass staircase supported by T metal beams. The open space that houses the reception area, the dining room and the bar counter were treated like an immense “container” and covered by tens of thousands of differently coloured cement tiles, handmade in Mexico. Decorations and different nuances follow one another along floors and walls without interruption, becoming the backdrop to the essential dark wood furnishings. The simple lines that come from Northern Europe and the strong colours of Hispanic derivation are the trump cards of the Llama restaurant.

Quote Kilo and BIG interior design at Llama Restaurant
Llama Restaurant Interior Design
The staircase that from the entrance on the road leads to the underground dining room of the Llama restaurant is constructed of transparent glass, a brilliant solution that lightens things up and immediately reveals the richness of the interior.
Quote mexican tacos and fresh fish
Llama Restaurant colours
The decorated skull immediately recalls South America. The coloured cement tiles, handmade in Mexico, cover completely floors and walls.
LLama Restaurant leaves and colours
A "vertical garden" made with white vases adorns the wall adjacent to the stairs.

The melting pot of cultures found at Llama, the Copenhagen restaurant that serves South American food with dashes of Scandinavian flair is really interesting. Mexican tacos, Peruvian anticuchos, ceviche of fresh fish, and liquors such as tequila and rum can be enjoyed in a friendly and colourful environment. The interior design was done by two of the most famous Danish studios of design and architecture, Kilo and BIG (Bjarke Ingels Group), a meeting of seemingly irreconcilable styles.
The Llama extends in a basement that is accessed by means of a light glass staircase supported by T metal beams. The open space that houses the reception area, the dining room and the bar counter were treated like an immense “container” and covered by tens of thousands of differently coloured cement tiles, handmade in Mexico. Decorations and different nuances follow one another along floors and walls without interruption, becoming the backdrop to the essential dark wood furnishings. The simple lines that come from Northern Europe and the strong colours of Hispanic derivation are the trump cards of the Llama restaurant.

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The Moodboarders is a glance into the design world, which, in all of its facets, captures the extraordinary even within the routine. It is a measure of the times. It is an antenna sensitive enough to pick-up on budding trends, emerging talents and neglected aesthetics. Instead of essays, we use brief tales to tune into the rhythm of our world. We travelled for a year without stopping, and seeing as the memory of this journey has not faded, we have chosen to edit a printed copy. We eliminated anything episodic, ephemeral or fading, maintaining a variety of articles that flow, without losing the element of surprise, the events caught taking place, and the creations having just bloomed.