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Car Design With Rolls-Royce

Monday, December 2, 2019

The Peregrine hawk, the fastest flying bird in the world, inspired Rolls-Royce Bespoke designers.

A special team of Rolls-Royce engineers and craftsmen gave life to the Peregrine Hawk, which consisted of about 250,000 stitches, while the bird of prey found its place in the ceiling of the Rolls-Royce Wraith.

The motif, positioned with its wings spread in the sky, was skillfully added to the focal points of the Rolls-Royce Wraith. This interior motif is used as an ornament between the rear passenger seats. In addition, the hawk motif, painted on the car's piano coating surfaces, highlights Charles Blue leather.

We committed the hawk with great devotion

Rolls-Royce Motor Vehicles Bespoke Embroidery Specialist Josh Liles is a designer who studied mechanical engineering and 3D design and architecture before apprenticing in the Rolls-Royce leather design department, proving his ability to interpret customers' wishes and turn them into embroidery. After nine years in the Marque department, Josh Liles takes over responsibility for all of Marque's embroidery and leads a team of skilled craftsmen.

Liles; “We had to understand the design by observing the Peregrine Hawk's muscles, movement, and the shadow of their feathers for hours. We wanted to practice the noble and predatory stance of the bird. The multiple stitches of the embroidery, the direction, length and spacing of the stitch had a major impact on the final design. We deliberately shaped the hawk's beak and made his eyes large to create aggressive contact. ”

Liles continued:  We embroidered the falcon with great devotion. Technically, it is really difficult to process this stitch density on the skin. Embroidery creates roughness on the skin; this naturally leads to an unacceptable situation in Rolls-Royce. ”

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