Agorà (in ancient greek : αγορά, from αγείρω = gather, meet) is the term used by the Ancient Greeks to indicate the principal square of the polis: a political, legal, religious and economic place. This was the main reference in conceiving a modern working environment for lawyers that interprets classicism in the contemporary world. The space is perceived as an archetypal, regulated, and absolute place, like the agorà, one of the first spaces dedicated/related to jurisdiction in Ancient Greece.
The geometries, which are considered eternal, and the heritage of our memory, become ephemeral/evanescent, light, and ironic. The scenography is realised/composed with volumes of rubber (polyurethane), covered with lacquered veneer sheets, and defined with metal structures: An iconic furnishing in a time of suspense. Color almost covers the entire space and furniture, making it look unreal and unnatural. This monochromy converses directly with the form, matter, light, and the dimension, setting up a plastic, “fakescape”; it creates an almost urban context that seems static and metaphysical: An empty square; traces of an archaic past, an architectural scenario that becomes dreamlike in the eyes of the viewer. The books become drawing and decoration, a translation of the contemporary, immaterial, and virtual life that generates the dimension of emptiness in the residential landscape.