Friday, May 13, 2016

Standard Classic

A narrow room will be a challenge, one that has been tackled with chic calmness in this Victorian family home through the combined experience of Holloways of Ludlow and creator Ian Hume. With the owner requesting to keep their traditional Mercury vary cooking utensil, they chose a rescued Belgian oak worktop, which warms up the space, and softens the white of the cupboards.
Bold Comfort

'I didn't need the style to be too fashionable, so I worked with Tom Bayley of Quartet Interiors to produce associate unostentatious Shaker vogue,' says Flora Soames, the interior designer of this tradition made London room. 'The bespoke island unit is based mostly on a vintage piece: the brushed stainless-steel and marble look elegant, so the island links well with the drawing area on the far side.'The cheerful colour roof of the mouth was influenced by a piece of art happiness to the homeowners. The kitchen units square measure painted in 'Down Pipe' by Farrow & Ball, with walls in shaded white by Farrow & Ball - 'for London houses this is the proper base for bolder colors. kitchen with country furniture

The house, built in the first decade, belongs to a fairly typical west-London terrace, with a basement kitchen, raised ground floor and two storeys of bedrooms higher than. It was in an exceedingly reasonable condition, but the basement badly required rearrangement.There was a pokey little room at the back, interior designer Hugh Leslie recalls, 'with a great huge pillar within the middle that supported the rear wall of the house.' By replacing the pillar with a steel cross-beam, now hidden, Hugh was able to open up the space, creating a spacious, light-filled kitchen wherever the house owners pay a heap of their time. With its mix of country piece of furniture and ceramic ware, painted wood wall units and a large, oak central island, it's a relaxed, very inhabitable space that the house owners plainly love. 'Their friends are forever telling them it's the nicest room. with pendant lights

Declutter your kitchen with this classic style. Marrying traditional parts with sleek monochrome details, the result is perfectly-proportioned, pared-back simplicity. Skill

Sacchi recounts the renovation of an Italian tower, originally restored by her husband, architect Bruno Sacchi. Set ten kilometres from Florence, Bruno insisted on keeping the tower's original features.This handsome kitchen, uses primary materials of wood and steel, painted in his beloved orange minio - the anti-rust undercoat paint used in Tuscany and a signature note in several of his homes. The kitchen homes a Travertine table decorated with orange stucco and supported by steel girders.

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