Meet Our Designer: Nia Davis

At Fiorelli our products are designed here in the heart of London, and our Design Manager Nia heads up our beautiful design process which evolves from style, quality and functionality.

Nia started her career at Central Saint Martins in 2000, studying Product Design. She started designing print and textiles in 2005 and moved into accessories and handbags in 2007 before living in Australia for a year in 2010 to work as a designer.

What Nia Has To Say

The diverse and exciting nature of the industry is what makes Nia tick. She said: "I'm lucky enough to have met and worked with some of Hollywood's stylists including Rob & Mariel and Johnny Wujek, designing handbag ranges for their clients."

Nia takes inspiration from the arts, architecture and vintage markets. Delving into this further, she said: "I love flea markets where I pick up vintage samples, fabrics and jewellery for ideas. My absolute favourite market is Navigli Antiques Market which is on at the end of every month in Milan (my favourite city!) along the Naviglio Grande."

The Fiorelli Collection

This season's Fiorelli collection is inspired by the Fjords of Iceland and is a tribute to the land characterised by waterfalls, geysers, volcanoes and black sand beaches, reminiscent of otherworldly landscapes. The prints are dedicated to the glaciers and the wildlife that thrives in and around Iceland in the Spring.

Alongside the classics in new colours and treatments, the collection has introduced new silhouettes like the chic Alda Grab and Alda Mini, which is a perfect work or occasion bag with beautiful hardware and a luxe pebbled finish.

Speaking about the collection, Nia said: "This season’s Nordic Floral print features the flora fauna of the steaming lava fields. Whilst the hardware featured on our hero piece, Alda, echoes the deep inlets carved by dramatic glaciers."

Come with us as we take you on a journey through the land of fire and ice, light and darkness. 

Leave a comment

All comments are moderated before being published