(Photo by Tyne Peak)

In influencer Pernille Rosenkilde’s Copenhagen apartment, order is mixed with Danish hygge and childish neglect. The character of the space is built through humor and freedom.

Pernille Rosenkilde’s wardrobe really stands out. It’s hard to find a second girl wearing a sheer Cecily Bansen tulle dress over a Marine Siri dress, as well as a crocodile, fleece mask, and a patchwork cardigan made by her mother according to a previously published Loewe pattern. I wonder if this style was hers or if she created it for Instagram. So, I scrolled down post number one to discover that the crazy calls she’s wearing were posting long before the influencers showed up, and there were quite a few likes under her photos. – I’ve always been seen as weird. at scratchAboutwce, in high school. My colleagues laughed at me, but I didn’t care what other people thought. To me, their clothes were strangely cute – He laughs. Today, although style has become a full-time job for her, it still happens that someone in the family, thankfully usually takes it with some kindness. Relatives are already accustomed to her childlike openness, because in this case the love of fashion is a weakness from childhood.

(Photo by Tyne Peak)
(Photo: Tyne Peak)

The old apartment in the center of Copenhagen was renovated by herself with her fiancé Jeb. They watched YouTube videos, learned to break walls and repair floors. Bath was given only to professionals. The renovation took nearly 12 months, and I’ve had the pleasure of arranging the last six. They had no specific idea of ​​this space. They prefer to choose intuitively, trusting that what suits their aesthetics will create a coherent whole. They dreamed of opening the kitchen – previously neglected and afraid of enclosed spaces. The kitchen furniture, which opens onto the dining area, is from IKEA, and was painted by an automotive painter in a buttery color. – Thanks to this, we obtained not only the desired shade, but also a durable and scratch-resistant coating – Says. They took back blue countertops made of recycled plastic from British company Smile Plastics, and thankfully they were able to make them before Brexit – not only cheap, but also duty-free. Lilac-colored walls lead to the dining area. The main touch here is a glass table with brass dolphin legs. – We couldn’t find anything like us for a long time, thinkLaylaSo we want to do on a piece of furniture residentAboutBut this showed up: unlike anything we’ve seen before – Says. They put a long bench at the table, because, unlike chairs, it provokes close contact and builds a good atmosphere of friendly meetings. The living room is a relaxing space, the shade of the walls is muted, the ceiling is painted brown, and in the center is an Italian sofa by Mario Bellini and a glass coffee table by Dutch brand Piet Hein. Above the table hangs an Ingo Maurer lamp with personalized messages from friends and family. These little things are more important than the essence of the furniture. The ceramic sausage on the wall is the work of artist Nanny Stich, the rod vase is by Ettore Sotsas, the “sausages” hanging from the kitchen ceiling come from the Henrik Fibskov Collection, the coasters imitate fried eggs by Eddie Parker. The items full of meaning culminate in glass shelves in the kitchen filled with souvenirs and fully functional glass brought in from Italy. It is home to artist Helle Merdahl projects and travel wonders whose meaning only the hosts know. There are also robots. The pink color in the upper left corner opened a wonderful group. They bought it – surprisingly – in Bali, in a strange gift shop. Since then, wherever they find themselves, they are looking for new groups – today their group is still in the attic (some robots of the right size), a special place should be organized for them.

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(Photo by Tyne Peak)

You will find the entire text in the March issue of Vogue Polska. All proceeds obtained in March from the sale of subscriptions and electronic editions of “Vogue Polska” will be donated to help Ukraine: https://www.vogue.pl/u/e5La5A

Loam’s photo. Stefania Kolanowska