It’s a mark of great talent to be able to rally around fans to listen to one’s performance, work of art or product. But it’s a mark of more impressive character or personality if the person or group is able to strive more to improve one’s craft or creation. This may very well easily be the statement to describe the kind of success that The Chainsmokers is experiencing lately. And this story of success has been detailed well in a Wall Street Journal feature article about the EDM duo band.
The Wall Street Journal feature about The Chainsmokers was an attempt to go inside one of the duos behind the EDM band, and this is no other than The Chainsmokers chief creator, Alex Pall. In the article, readers are presented with the kind of taste, aesthetics or personal art preferences of Alex Pall that may or may have shaped his music. It is there that people can see in Alex Pall’s home how his fame, success and wealth of mixing music has drawn an accumulation of architectural styles reserved for kings or queens.
It’s also added in the feature that it was Peti Lau who helped Pall create his home. The home that’s filled with defining architectural details and that reflects Pall’s personal taste. Lau is a New York-based designer and in the case with designing Alex Pall’s room, it was evident that she was indeed the masterful interior decorator.
It’s also fitting to add here that Alex Pall used stone fireplaces and 1930’s inspired entryways as accents to his home. In essence, his room has an artful bohemian eclecticism that fashions a room filled with color and Asian influences.
Readers can also see from the article that Pall really uses a lot of neon in his designs. Patterns that capture the eye and mesmerize may also be a fascinating addition in the design taste of Pall in his room. One is almost even given a sense of creative freedom just by looking at how Pall arranged the entire decals and elements of his apartment.
It’s also hard to ignore the Bedroom Drama that can be seen in the home of Pall. From the curtains to the piano detail, there’s a look of eclectic sophistication in the entire residence that’s hard to replicate.