Part-1: Discussion of Loos’s “Ornament and crime”:
Rather he should with care and consideration for the familiar, while also involving old objects and furniture, unless the customer personally requests something that is new. “For your home you’ve always right” was somewhat pointedly the corresponding theme in his writings. This lot is in its facilities rather than from a certain kind modernity, but rather a critical continuation of certain traditions.
In his designs, the influences of Classicism are evident, and certain models of English and American architecture from the land of construction (eg Norman Shaw) are seen too. This play in particular involves the fireplace and the grouping around comfortable seating which was considered to be artistically important. Characteristic of the architecture of Loos, in accordance with his above-mentioned requirements, is the use of noble materials. To find the right stone for his wall paneling, he sometimes traveled through Europe. Most of his finest furnishings and wood tables and chairs had sometimes been inspired by museum models by the company Friedrich Otto Schmidt. He used these models in tried and tested forms .