Bringing all of your designs to life, whatever they may be.
From monumental, spectacular and exciting to passive and contemplative, water features can stimulate or calm.
Di Emme produces imaginative and expressive water features to complement architectural and design projects. Di Emme artists and technicians creatively manipulate water within sculptural forms, explore textures and materials, and incorporate specialised lighting and the latest hydraulic technology to realise your creative visions.
everything in between
Drawing on 30 years’ experience, we specialise in designing, manufacturing and installing small, medium and large scale custom architectural 'art'.
Working with architects, designers and builders, we have created a variety of designs that fall outside the usual architectural requests. From water features and fashion feature windows to custom Willy Wonka inspired conveyer belts, we will breath life into your dream projects.
Di Emme engaged a metal fabricator to produce spun aluminium spheres as the basis for lightweight concrete-look planters. Di Emme artists added the painted ‘concrete’ finish.
Di Emme created these striking indoor trees for the Westfield shopping centres.
Di Emme worked with E.G.O. Group designers to craft privacy screens for KPMG’s executive meeting rooms. This screen involved sourcing remnants, crafting rolls and devising a method for ‘suspending’ the finished rolls between glass rolls.
For this meeting room privacy screen, Di Emme took large once-molten sheets of recycled aluminium, cut them to size, and fashioned custom fittings and supports to hold them in place.
Steel-framed recycled timber door with routed crosses finished in gold leaf and glass panels etched with crosses. Entrance to the Greek Orthodox chapel in the aged care facility.
Bespoke ornate door panels were hand-sculpted in clay, cast in fibreglass and then gilded and glazed for the hotel ballroom at the Mandarin Oriental Taipei.
Di Emme fabricated, hand-painted and installed rope screens to partition the breakout spaces in the Westpac Sydney headquarters. Shades of blue were cleverly applied to produce a dip-dyed effect. In the final installation, the rope appears to pass through the wooden frames and nested whiteboards and monitors.
Moulded and gilded fibreglass planters suspended in the shopping centre atria.
Rows of flowing multi-textural forms, incorporating hand-crinkled metal, recycled timbers, decorative finishes and textured paint.
Rugged woven rope wall panel