Taking over 200 hours to make each one, the company says its latest product gives a "mid-century twist of retro" to the modern conveniences. And looking at the spec-sheet, it's hard to disagree.
The stereogram has Bluetooth and wi-fi connectivity, sockets for analogue and digital sources - as well as outputs for headphones - and support for USB.
Turning the clock back a few years - in terms of technology, not quality - there's space to house a (deep breath) valve amp, solid state amp, turntable, CD player, streamer, tuner, tape player and iPod dock.
Each of these can be connected out to other speakers through the rear-facing input/output panels, but there's also a pair of 20cm 90W loudspeakers from Icon Audio integrated into the cabinet.
More after the break
As an added touch, there's also mood lighting available under each plinth, and the stereogram comes in a variety of colours: red, light blue, dark blue, green, or white.
Unsurprisingly, this kind of craftsmanship doesn't come cheap. The price of the stereogram with an Icon Audio valve amp, Pro-ject Debut Carbon turntable and Onkyo C-N7050 streamer/CD player is around £20,000. Prices start at £18,000, without any hardware beyond the speakers.
It'll be quite a wait too - each stereogram takes around 16 to 20 weeks to build - but Tutti Audio is adamant it's worth the wait.