Szerelmey were delighted to be involved in the recent event at The Building Centre, Ceramics: Turning the Architectural Vision into Reality.
A short video showcasing: Szerelmey – a full range of services including moving mock ups from our yard to our architect neighbours.
A short video of Langley Park Hotel project showcasing the cleaning and restoration works which Szerelmey Restoration specialises in.
A short video of Lincoln Square project showcasing the external stonework and faience cladding works which Szerelmey specialises in.
The last decade has a seen a cautious re-emergence of the use in architecture of ceramics – known in the industry as ‘faience’. A recent article about Faience for the Building Centre by Tamsin Pickeral, Operations Director at Szerelmey with a specialism in Terracotta and Faience.
Watch our short video of Szerelmey’s latest “ladies night” which was a resounding success and saw a great turnout of ladies from the industry.
Szerelmey has been very fortunate to work with a number of architects who have been selected as London’s most influential people 2019: Architecture. These include the founders of the following practices, Norman Foster, Rogers Stirk Harbour, Stanton Williams, Allford hall Monaghan Morris, David Chipperfield Architects and Caruso St John.
Szerelmey were at the Verona stone show Marmo+Mac show again this year, visiting old friends and suppliers and meeting new ones.
Szerelmey is proud to be associated with the ‘Hand Held to Super Scale: Building with Ceramics’ exhibition which celebrates the resurgence of ceramics in contemporary architecture, bringing together the designers, artists, manufacturers and ceramicists working on interesting projects in this versatile material.
Many people will have no idea what neurodiversity is or what it means, or what it means to employers, and certainly what it means to the construction industry. Simply put, neurodiversity refers to the different ways the brain works and interprets information. It highlights that neurological variations, like any other form of variation should be recognised, respected and appreciated – that people with neurological variations should be treated to the same inclusivity as those of different gender, race, age, disability, sexual orientation and religion.