Lagoon MY SEVENTY 8
Marks an important step towards a world in which space and refinement are the watchwords.
Lagoon, with over 30 years’ experience, wanted to take up the challenge of designing a motor yacht catamaran, unique in nature and design, in order to fullfil the wishes of owners seeking another dimension.
Lagoon brought together an illustrious team for the design of its flagship:
- VPLP design, the French naval architects with the most awards in the world of racing multihulls
and also the most experienced in cruising multihulls;
- Patrick le Quément, the internationally renowned designer;
- Nauta Design, the Italian interior design firm that operates in both the production boat universe and the world of superyachts of up to 600′.
|Overall length||23,80 m|
|Waterline length||23,60 m|
|Maximum beam||11,00 m|
|Fresh water capacity||2 x 800 l|
|Standard fuel capacity||8500 l|
|Standard engine power||Volvo D11-510 HP|
|Optional engine power||John Deer N13-580 HP|
|Naval architects||VPLP Design|
|Exterior design||Patrick le Quément|
|Interior design||Nauta Design|
Architects and Exterior Design
From the first pencil stroke, we pursued the objective of endowing the SEVENTY 8 with the DNA of a superyacht, to naturally espouse the canons of the yachting world: generous dimensions, length, beam, and an emphatic expression of dynamism.
It can be read in a single movement and is not disrupted by any discontinuity; it is a whole that allows itself to be discovered in a subtle way. The beauty of the lines and proportions are mastered, as well as all those small details that constitute and accentuate a whole. And, as the designer Charles Eames put it so well: “detail is not a detail, it’s design”.
A superyacht can be recognised by the dimension of her spaces. For our interior designer, Massimo Gino, a superyacht is a boat in which no compromise is necessary. Compromises disappear as you appropriate the space and you feel free to enjoy it as you wish.
We sought to create harmony between the interior and exterior. Thus, spaces merge, not only in style but also through circulation and the use of the volumes. The general grid is somehow a ‘blank canvas’ that allows us to give each area a different function according to the customer’s requirements.