The concept was very much a 70s thing, although these spaces weren’t just for hippies. In fact, this particular blue and white mellow 1970s rap room was a pretty high-end designer version. You can dig all the details below.
Striped wool carpeting stretched across the floor, then over a soft foam-filled, three-level platform to create seating for people who think of conversation in terms of a good rap.
More stripes in blue and white fabric streaked around the wall behind and up over a lowered ceiling to further set off the area from the rest of the room.
And again, more stripes — this time much more vibrant, encircling masses of pillows flung about wherever they would be most comfortable.
The whole arrangement was designed by the photographer Horst P. Horst, using wool carpeting designed by him and made especially by Edward Fields. All fabric was from Brunschwig & Fils.
The quartet of nesting tables, lacquered in the same vivid red as the entrance wall, was from Domus New York.
Against the wall was a curved wood table in beige ostrich-patterned leather, which had been made by New York furniture designer Karl Springer.