Rinck forges ties with the equestrian world and lends its name to the VIP box at the Longines Masters, becoming an official sponsor alongside Longines, Hermès, and other famous names.
Rinck shares the cover of AD magazine with Luis Laplace, in parallel with the AD Intérieurs trade show.
Rinck joins forces with Philippe Starck and takes part in emblematic projects, including the Royal Monceau, Le Meurice, and the restaurant at the Museum of Islamic Art in Doha.
Rinck is awarded the status of EPV* (Entreprise du Patrimoine Vivant - Living Heritage Company) in France upon the label’s inception, joining the ranks of Baccarat, Hermès, and other very prestigious brands.
Thierry Goux begins offering a comprehensive approach combining design and production trades.
Throughout this decade, Rinck is the leading furniture exporter for the luxury industries. Royalty, politicians, and luxury hotels compete for the company’s haute couture sophistication and order reproductions of one-of-a-kind designs.
Rinck is now a renowned furniture producer. The firm opens a gallery at 17 rue des Saints Pères in Paris, displaying an eclectic collection of impeccable taste that blends tradition and avant-garde design.
The World Expo in Brussels awards Maurice Rinck and Louis Sognot the Grand Prix, tied with Citroën and Dior.
Maurice Rinck and Lucie Renaudot design the furniture displayed at the Exposition Internationale and receive the prestigious Médaille d’or de l’innovation, the gold medal for innovation.
Maurice Rinck contributes to the rise of the Art Déco movement. This man of vision incorporates the movement’s stylistic effervescence into the company’s designs.
The workshop, now overseen by Eugène Rinck, establishes a reputation for superb craftsmanship and reproduction of ancient pieces: the Rinck collection is born.
Cabinetmaker Jean Rinck founds his first workshop