Timothy Oulton is proud to be an Official Club Partner for the Royal Hong Kong Yacht Club, one of the oldest and most prestigious clubs in Hong Kong. The Club’s Chart Room and Wardroom have been reimagined using Timothy Oulton’s distinctive designs with a nod to the Club’s heritage and paying homage to its sailing and rowing/paddling excellence.


Soft, distressed leathers, rugged timbers, and industrial yet elegant lighting has been used throughout to blend the club’s traditional feel with a cool, modern vibe. Scroll through the top images to explore the club.



Create the Yacht Club look with these key pieces  


Wildcat Chair


Borrowing its sleek curved shape from our signature Aviator Tomcat Chair, the Wildcat is framed in weathered oak, and clad in rich quilted leather inspired by English country jackets.


Styled here in Vagabond Black leather, vigorously distressed by hand to create the most beautiful patina.



Junk Art Coffee Table


A real piece of coastal history, Junk Art is created using a base made from a genuine boat propeller, salvaged from fishing junks that once sailed the South China Sea.



Available in different sizes with a square or round glass top.


Mentor Chair


A modern take on traditional members’ club décor, the Mentor contrasts a distinctive wingback shape with a gratifyingly textural surface of woven leather.  Showcased at the Yacht Club alongside the Bio Hazard short bar cabinet and Gyro Crystal floor lamp.


The Mentor Chair is available in Destroyed Black or Destroyed Raw leather, with an authentically aged look and soft hand feel.  Weathered oak legs add a further touch of modernity.



The Yacht Club’s dark wood wall panelling is complemented by timeless Westminster Button sofas in rich leather, and one of our best loved compact armchairs – the Professor Chair, inspired by university chairs. The upholstery features hand-applied studded detailing, and the sofas are tufted by hand.



Gyro Crystal chandeliers and lamps have been used throughout the space. The Gyro Crystal range is inspired by nineteenth century experimental physicist Leon Foucault's gyroscope. A framework of aged metal spheres is fixed around a traditional Georgian style chandelier, colliding industrial accents with romance and glamour.