Published at Sunday, December 24th 2017, 00:53:05 AM by Kirsten Pedersen. Traditional Kitchen. Most of Japan’s furniture is low to the ground, or when it comes to tea ceremonies, floor cushions usually forgo furniture. Mimicking this design aesthetic can be as simple as incorporating low-to-the-ground furniture into our homes, such as the simple side tables and bed frame featured in the image below.
Published at Sunday, December 24th 2017, 00:53:05 AM by Paninnguaq Lyberth. Traditional Kitchen. Designed by , this lovely holiday home is composed of two separate volumes connected together through a veranda. Even though this house was recently built, the designers did their best in respecting the architecture and tradition of the surrounding constructions.
Published at Sunday, December 24th 2017, 00:53:06 AM by Margrethe Kristensen. Traditional Kitchen. Furniture should be modern, clean-lined and made of natural wood. Lighting should be angular and modern (as seen in the kitchen below). Or lighting could mimic an authentic Japanese lantern style, as well. Overall, look to modern living designs to replicate this clean, simple style. Everything should have a purpose and a place — nothing is out of order or lacking function. Studying the art of may also help you design your minimalist interior.
Published at Sunday, December 17th 2017, 14:44:03 PM. Kitchen By Kirsten Pedersen. Unlike the photo below which only highlights a minimalistic use of brass on handles fixings and trim, bold brass and copper kitchen hoods and appliances (where possible) will be big in 2014. They’re littered throughout the trade fairs and expect to see them in shows such as KBB (Kitchens, Bedrooms and Bathrooms) which will run from March 2nd-5th, in Birmingham, UK.
Published at Sunday, December 17th 2017, 14:44:03 PM. Kitchen By Bolethe Lange. Merging traditional and contemporary design, completed Cicero, an eye-catching transitional-style home in Grand Rapids, Mich. The project was built in collaboration with and .
Published at Sunday, December 17th 2017, 14:44:02 PM. Kitchen By Birthe Kleist. There’s no question that this loft is the epitome of extravagance, but whether it’s worth it is up to you. Would you be willing to pay for that amount of space and high-end, modern conveniences? Or, is all of this unnecessarily opulent?
Published at Saturday, December 16th 2017, 23:48:36 PM. Kitchen By Bolethe Lange. In designing this 4,700-square-foot home, designer Leah Margolis from, also from Saratoga Springs, New York, worked with the homeowners to achieve a joint vision of a cohesive space. Margolis introduced the owners to mid-century modern design beginning with an original Saarinen Tulip Table. The table started the ball rolling and they fully embraced it.
Published at Saturday, December 16th 2017, 23:48:32 PM. Kitchen Backsplash By Paninnguaq Lyberth. Wanting a sophisticated, modern and affordable new look, the owner consulted with interior designer Eli Mechlovitz, founder of GlassTileStore.com. Mechlovitz suggested that the owner install some high-end, bright, lightly-toned glass tiles as a backsplash; the right combination would brighten up the kitchen.
Published at Saturday, December 16th 2017, 23:48:30 PM. Kitchen By Margrethe Kristensen. They slide into each other, closing or opening the telescope, like a cloth folded and refolded on each occasion to create the most appropriate garment – or silk-wrapped package. Designed in cooperation between Codegoni and Faber’s R&D division, the unusual kitchen hood is currently available for purchase, at € 2300. Have a look at the video to see how it works!
Published at Saturday, December 16th 2017, 23:48:29 PM. Kitchen By Kirsten Pedersen. The homeowners had an aggressive timeframe and chose to work with a Bethesda, MD-based design/build firm Case Design/Remodeling, Inc., which also has an office in Falls Church, VA. Much of the project had to be completed via virtual meetings with the homeowners and Case. They began sharing designs via video chats with one quick in-person visit to confirm finishes.