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Month March 2015 Archive

 Exceptional Faucet Designs From The World of 3D Printing

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You haven’t seen faucet design until you’ve seen these modern 3D printed faucets from DXV by American Standard. The shockingly beautiful 3D printed faucets are “the first ready-for-market working faucets to be printed in metal.” Proudly displaying unique designs, these amazing 3D printed faucets reinvent the way we use water. Their exceptional design adds value to our sensory experience every time we do an apparently mundane task like washing our hands.Visionaries of American Standard say that “the incredibly high strength of the alloy enables fine structures of concealed waterways that converge at the top, shortly before reaching the aerator. This construction creates the impression that water appears magically out of the faucet.”One of the new 3D printed faucets was adorned with an intricate latticework that confers a sculptural design edge. The second design has its waterways separated into four thin sections, making it appear more traditional, but stealing the light nonetheless. These two new faucet designs that offer a new perspective on how water reaches you are complemented by a third design. This one shapes focuses on “designing the experience of water.”This is how they imagined water flowing organically: “The water is presented to the user as a stream bouncing on rocks in a riverbed. To achieve this poetic effect, the design team used Computational Fluid Dynamic (CFD) technology to adjust each of the 19 waterways to achieve the proper effect. The rest of the faucet is extremely pure and simple not to distract from the play of the water.”The actual printing of a faucet takes about 24 hours and you can learn here how that is done through selective laser sintering. After having been printed, each faucet is hand-polished to get a “feel that mimics texture found on silver pieces after years of being hand buffed and polished.” Their estimated retail price will be somewhere between $12,000 – $20,000.Let’s see how that price drops over the next years, as with any evolving technology. Keep your fingers crossed for 3D printing, everyone, and let’s see how 3D printing is disrupting mainstream manufacturing processes. 

 Oak Pass Residence in Beverly Hills Surrounded by Lush Vegetation

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Blending in with the natural surroundings, this modern residence in Beverly Hills USA offers two levels of luxurious living. The Oak Pass Residence by Walker Workshop is the main house on a site which also accommodates a guest dwelling and one hundred and thirty beautiful oak trees. Defined by a high level of transparency, the project opens its rooms towards the majestic landscape and there is also an inner courtyard for inhabitants can enjoy. The concrete walls and stairways are partially covered in vegetation, in an attempt to make the dwelling as unobtrusive as possible.According to the architects, the Oak Pass Main house uses an “upside down program, with public spaces above the bedrooms, which are buried into the hill and beneath a green roof of edible herbs. This relatively large house at 8,000 square feet appears much smaller and carefully integrated into the surrounding landscape, which includes over one hundred and thirty Coast Live Oaks. A seventy five foot swimming pool, with infinity edges on three of four sides, bisects the house and slips below one of the largest Oaks on the property.” Enjoy the virtual tour and let us know what you think! [Photography  by Joe Fletcher]

 Breezy Minimalist Black&White Residence in Poland: The “D74? Project

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Widawscy Studio Architektury completed the design of D74, a modern minimalist residence in Tarnowskie Góry, Poland. According to the architects, on the first floor you will find a private area for the residents: bedroom, bathroom, dressing room and daughter’s room. The bedroom is divided into two conventional zones: white – sleeping and black – wardrobe. Monochromatic colors of bedroom is broken by yellow accents in the form of a comfortable chair. In the middle of the interior a white bed was added, with an upholstered headboard fixed to the wall. The kitchen, dining room, hall and living room are four conventionally separate areas that actually link smoothly together, giving residents a sense of freedom.The ground floor is a bright and organized in an open space, dominated by harmonious combinations of white and wood, broken by accents of black and mint. Wooden ceiling stands out in the open space of the ground floor and adds lovely visual accents in the dining area. Black TV wall creates a contrasting background for the interior elements and visually  minimizes the visibility of the TV. Large windows overlooking the garden heighten the feeling of space. The bathroom on the ground floor is dominated by contrasts; the black and white tiles together with the plate in the triangles create a remarkable space. [Information provided via e-mail by Widawscy Studio Architektury]

 Creative Multi-Generational Family Home in Virginia: The Bridge House

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Bridge House by Höweler + Yoon Architecture is an original looking residence in McLean, Virginia, United States. The multi-generational house is located between a forest area and a suburban neighborhood, offering the inhabitants a feel of both lifestyles. The structure of the project consists of three volumes, each  interacting with the landscape: “Views from the suburban street through to the sloped landscape are informed by the programmatic volumes of the main floor and the bridge-like volume above, which frame the scene from interior and exterior vantage points. Each tubular volume contains a carefully organized relationship of private and public areas that correspond to the family’s generational structure”, explained the architects.A creative layout answers the living needs of all generations living in the residence: “The smaller volume of the ground floor is the private master suite for the grandparents (the clients) who are first-generation Korean-American immigrants to the United States. The larger volume of the ground floor is the collective public area of the multi-generational home, which includes all shared programs, such as the kitchen, family room, dining room and garage. Physically bridging between these two spaces is a long volume that houses the family’s second and third generations.” The interior design scheme includes furniture units made from recycled materials, as well as a fireplace and staircase fabricated from hot-rolled steel and wood. [Photos courtesy of Höweler + Yoon Architecture]

 Delightful “Grand Blvd Residence” in California Exuding Freshness Throughout

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Designed by Robert Thibodeau of Du Architects, the Grand Blvd Residence in Venice, California exudes freshness throughout. With a living surface of over 3,000 square feet, this three bedroom home encompasses gorgeous architectural and design elements. A rich color palette brings in a vibrant, dynamic feel, one that can be experienced from every part of the house. Two outdoor decks, an outdoor shower, a barbecue area and a site located just seconds from the beach make this a delightful family retreat.The layout of this home is practical and inviting: enter into the warm, modern open floor-plan with polished concrete floors, walls of glass, soaring redwood ceilings and a spacious gourmet kitchen. It is here that art blends in with the day-to-day rituals of the inhabitants, contributing to a healthy, beautiful space. Extensive use of wood also adds up to the cozy feel.  Move onto the second level and enjoy two generously-sized bedrooms and baths. The additional mezzanine spaces are perfect for an office or reading corner. The third level consists of a spectacular master suite, with a spacious built-in closet and a chic master bathroom with large his and her’s shower and soaking tub. See any details you find inspiring?

 Contemporary Norway Island Home Sculpted Within a Harsh Terrain

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Located not far from the polar circle, this cottage-like dwelling on the island of Vega in Norway takes in its wild surroundings. Envisioned by Kolman Boye Architects, the project opens up towards wide panoramas of the Norwegian Sea and mountains rising from it. The overall design was inspired by the topography of the site, as well as the existing dwellings here: “We have aimed to build a contemporary Naust with an unpretentious presence and a distinctive character, developing themes from the vernacular architecture. Seemingly growing from the landscape, the house sits on a rock beneath a granite shoulder negotiating the uneven terrain“, explained the architects.The path leading to the house entrance is laid out with sand and seems sculpted in the harsh terrain, among the shrubs and boulders. The structure of the project was imagined on two floors, maximizing social spaces: “The upper level is comprised of smaller scale bedrooms and family rooms, whereas the lower level is a large gallery-like space structured around a stone hearth. Completed in linseed oil painted pine with untreated birch skirting, frames and reveals, the interior is kept subtle with a character of being hand-built, promoting tactile qualities and the attractive patina developed over time.” Each of the minimalist interiors features large glass openings, allowing the inhabitants to contemplate the ever-changing hues of the sea. [Photography Åke E:son Lindman]

 Inspired by the Concept of an Umbrella: Botucatu House in Brazil

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Completed by FGMF Arquitetos, Botucatu House by FGMF Arquitetos was especially designed for a young couple in Botucatu, Brazil. Inspired by the concept of an umbrella, the architectures positioned the roof so that it protects the entire house from the sun during the summer: “This very simple concept brought up interesting aesthetic and spatial complexities as the project was being developed, enhancing this intention to create new spaces and so reinventing the traditional Brazilian terraces”, explained the team. The main level is expanded with a swimming pool and lounge area, offering opportunities for outdoor entertaining.Connecting the residence with its landscape was one of the main targets of the project: “The indoors is organized in diverse sections under a wide exposed concrete roofing in reference to the modern architecture from São Paulo, specially concerning the work of Vilanova Artigas. Each section is covered with different coating, improving immediate apprehension of the different functions. The terrace area that surrounds every ambient has simple height here and double height there, depending on where is the visitor located and relatively to the different internal volume.” Enjoy the virtual gallery! [Photos by Rafaela Netto]

 The Difference Between Hiring A Designer And Going DIY

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Only you know whether you’d rather hire a designer or develop the space on your own. Image Via: Martha O’Hara InteriorsChanging the look of your home is never easy. It’s an investment of time and money that you want to continue falling in love with for many years to come. It’s no surprise that many people seek professional assistance to ensure that they create a timeless look.But hiring an interior designer isn’t for everyone. Some people prefer to be more hands on and thrive under the opportunity to create the look of their own space from scratch.But, how can you tell which camp you fall into? We’ve outlined some of the main differences between hiring a designer and going DIY, or doing the project on your own. Read them over before you start your next remodel. They’ll help you make the decision with confidence.Both professionally designed rooms and DIY projects look great in the end, but there are tradeoffs in the design process. Image Via: Harper Design from HarperCollins PublishersBefore starting any design projects, odds are you have some idea of what you’d like the finished space to look like. Since working with a designer often requires steady communication to get your concept across, take the time to consider how you see the space before you start hiring.For some of us, it’s all about the details. Are you the sort of person who already has the furniture for your new space picked out? Is your heart set on recreating a contemporary Japanese style? If you have very specific thoughts on how you would like to design the space, you may be better suited to tackling the space on your own so that you can be sure your vision is executed exactly how you want it.Others of us, however, are more about seeing the big picture. These are the people who know what they like when they see it, even if they have trouble nailing down exactly what it is that makes that look so appealing. In this case, a designer will probably be your greatest asset since he or she will be able to present you with a multitude of options and help guide you through the decision making process.Going DIY means that you can entirely control how the space looks, right down to the tiny details. Image Via: Andra Birkerts DesignIt goes without saying that DIY projects tend require a large investment of time. Though they are often worth it in the end, if you’re not prepared for the process, they can be more trouble than they’re worth. Before you start your design project, think long and hard about if you can handle the commitment or you would rather consult a professional.If you’re the type of person who is constantly clocking overtime hours at work or is in charge of balancing several family members’ hectic schedules, DIY may not be the best choice for you. It may be better to hire a designer who can do all the legwork of finding contractors and sourcing materials, so that you only have to give final approval.On he other hand, if you happen to have a good amount of free time at your disposal and genuinely think you’ll enjoy spending your nights and weekends giving your home a facelift, go for it. Renovating a space can be an opportunity to hone new skills, not to mention a point of pride that you’ll have for years to come.A designer will handle all the pesky details of your project, so you can just enjoy the end result. Image Via: Upholstery Club’s Shelly LeerWe’ve got some news for you: interior design projects are rarely a one or two person job, no matter how small they may seem. Even if you plan to tackle a lot of the physical labor on your own, the process will be much faster and more enjoyable if you can call in a few connections who are willing to lend a hand.When you’re considering doing the project on your own, it’s often a matter of calling in favors from your rolodex. Do you have any friends and family members who may be willing to help you help you tackle some of your more tedious tasks? Have you worked with contractors on a past project that you’d like to hire again, if need be? As long as you can think of a few names that you can turn to for assistance, you should be fine.But, if you have trouble coming up with some names, a designer may have just the connections you need. He or she will likely have a large network of contacts that they’ve worked with on previous jobs. You should have no trouble getting plenty of recommendations for qualified contractors.Designers have contacts that can assist with every aspect of the remodel. Image Via: IKEAEvery home design project comes with some element of cost and hiring an interior designer is no exception. Fox News estimates that most homeowners spend between $75-$250 per hour on their services. At that price range, cost absolutely needs to be a factor in your decision.Sit down and look at your budget for the project. Are you content with the idea taking a sizable chunk of money out of your budget to pay a designer? Considering the estimated hourly figure, did you also leave a cushion for extra expenses and unforeseen costs? If the answer to either one of those questions was, “no”, we’d strongly advise you to go the do-it-yourself route and put your money towards design elements that you’ll love.However, if you’re lucky enough to be able to afford hiring a professional, you still want to be sure that you’re getting your money’s worth. As you interview each designer make sure to ask them not only about their price, but what services are included in that figure. Make sure to ask if any additional fees apply and what the procedure is for handling additional incurred expenses.Repurposing items you already own such as using slip covers can also help you stay on budget. Image Via: Leslie Glazier @ PropertiesThe decision of whether to hire an interior designer or develop the space on your own can be a weighty one. While professional help may require a large investment of money, going DIY takes an equally big investment of time. Only you can decide which path is right for you, but we’ve got a few tips to make that right answer become clear. Read them over before you start your next project and let us know what you decide.Do you like to hire a designer or to redo your spaces on your own? What factor makes that decision for you? Tell us in the comments below…

 Upgrading Modern Architectural Heritage on the French Riviera: Villa Le Trident

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One of the few residences built on the French Riviera between 1925 and 1950, Villa Le Trident was initially designed and implemented by American modernist architect Barry Dierks. The project soon became an architecture highlight of the Mediterranean Coast. With the change of ownership in 2011, studio 4a Architekten took on the challenge to restore the residence. The team kept the original volume of the building and its snow-white exterior facade, but gave up most of the internal walls separating the rooms. Space, simplicity, elegance and light are general characteristics of the updated villa.The ground floor of the residence accommodates the living room, dining room and open-plan kitchen, a library and two guest bedrooms. The four bedrooms with en suite bathrooms are located upstairs. According to the architects in charge of the renovation, long windows, white furniture, white varnished oak solid wood flooring and glass elements give the rooms a bright and peaceful atmosphere. Striking elements dynamically interfere in the design scheme; the focal point of the living room is a suspended black fireplace which adds a highly contemporary touch, while ensuring a powerful contrast with the white window frames. The freestanding wooden cubes bring their contribution both aesthetically and functionally. Enjoy the virtual tour and discover more inspiring details!

 Blending Traditional New England Architecture with Modern Design: Skyfall Residence

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Balzer + Tuck Architecture from Saratoga Springs, New York designed the SkyFall Residence on six acres of this upstate New York horse country property to celebrate the slowing rolling hills, views of the Adirondack Mountains and sunsets. Their task was to blend traditional New England architecture with modern elements and open living. At the same time, the owners set out to design something that was built within the context of the property and not intrude on the natural surroundings.The interior and exterior were designed for comfort and entertaining. The top level encompasses the main living space with an elegant dining area, showcase-worthy front and back kitchen, butler’s pantry, four seasons room and 125 windows to ensure full enjoyment of the spectacular view. The finished lower level includes a guest bedroom suite, home office and theater room with surround sound and wall-to-wall projection screen.Oak cabinets with vertically matched grain make up the kitchen, dining hutch and entertainment area built-ins. Paired with hardwood floors and a neutral color scheme, the mixed materials work together to reflect the home’s naturally beautiful location. The front kitchen features open shelving to display china and glassware. A back kitchen provides additional utility space, which keeps the front kitchen uncluttered and primed as a gathering space.In designing this 4,700-square-foot home, designer Leah Margolis from Leah Margolis Design LLC, 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. [Information provided via e-mail by Balzer + Tuck Architecture; Photography by Randall Perry]

 World Market Las Vegas Winter 2012 : A Glimpse Into Design Ideas and Trends

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During the week of January 30, 2012 – Las Vegas, Nevada was the destination spot for designers, architects, and all design professionals of the home trade industry. World Market Las Vegas – Winter 2012, was an opportunity to see the latest trends in home design and to see what buyers will be choosing for their clients, and stores.  In 2012 it looks like the trend is towards metallics, neutrals, but still bold colors and unique textures and patterns are making a strong statement. Take a look at some of the great trends I found.
‘The design of the Bio Blaze fireplace is specifically created for your interior and exterior decoration. They were imagined to make your interior more cordial.In an apartment, in a house or a loft, these fireplaces are easy to attach to the wall or to place in open spaces, both for interior and exterior use’.
There was so much to see at the market that it was truly a feast for the eyes, senses, and mind. Showrooms of textiles, rugs, furniture, decor, and more seemed to overtake all of us who witnessed the event. I thank World Market Center for inviting our site, it was truly a wonderful experience.
If you’re a brand, market, or home design company seeking coverage for your event, our site would love to be sponsored and cover the event for you. our site has a vast worldwide reach, and our readers love spreading the word! Contact us if you are interested in our site attending your next affair…

 Custom Built Shanholt Residence In Arizona’s Desert Mountain Community

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Located in North Scottsdale, Arizona, in the sought-after Desert Mountain community, the Shanholt Residence was designed to support a simple, modern and elegant lifestyle, taking into account the standard design guideline set by the community. Seeing the Shanholt Residence through the eyes of architectural photographer Mark Spomer, we can get a glimpse of the house’s details and atmosphere – a luxury retreat from stress, custom built by local studio Brissette Architects to override the site’s challenges and display an architecture that celebrates the surroundings. Composed of rectilinear and circular lines, this desert home was carefully organized to flaunt a seamless connection to the outdoors. Using materials like stucco, stone and metal to shape a strong shell, the architects created a house with an inviting elegance. Flowing from one space to another, the interior arrangement was adorned with the client’s choice of walnut doors and millwork, granites and tile, expressing the inhabitant’s specific charm, while the random flagstone flooring seen in the common spaces blend the interiors with the exterior…

 brown and blue living room color schemes

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Green in the girls’ bedroom coupled with pink works surprisingly well and it elegantly complements other colors such as brown and orange as well. Working with more than 3 or 4 bright colors in a room requires great care, perfect planning and a hint of ingenuity that lets each hue standout even while blending with the overall look. While it does sound like a risky proposition, get it right and you will have a playful kids’ room that is a visual treat.

 unique bathroom clocks

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Green in the girls’ bedroom coupled with pink works surprisingly well and it elegantly complements other colors such as brown and orange as well. Working with more than 3 or 4 bright colors in a room requires great care, perfect planning and a hint of ingenuity that lets each hue standout even while blending with the overall look. While it does sound like a risky proposition, get it right and you will have a playful kids’ room that is a visual treat.

 Absorbing Swedish Apartment Blending Color and Personality

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104 square meters were just enough for the designers to exercise their imagination and turn this Swedish apartment located in a historic building, into an inspiring modern home. As you can see from the plans in the last photo of the post, the stylish loft consists of two bedrooms, a generous open plan living room and a single bathroom- a layout that is just enough to meet the needs of a growing family. Purple was the color employed to liven up the living room, an interior reminiscent of the building’s historic past. Exposed wooden beams and a traditional fireplace give the place the warmth it needs for social gatherings. The bedrooms are small, yet comfortable and practical.  The generous terrace offers the inhabitants the opportunity of outdoor relaxation. Found on Esny.se, this exceptional Stockholm apartment combining old and new meets our site standards in matters of aesthetics and original design ideas. Does it also meet yours?

 Modern Desert Sanctuary in Utah: The Buddhist Retreat by Imbue Design

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This modern dwelling in Grover, Utah was especially developed by Imbue Design to be a desert sanctuary for Tibetan Buddhist practice. Moreover, the building serves as a secondary family residence. Due to the presence of large windows throughout, the indoor-outdoor connection is optimum. The inhabitants are thus offered exquisite views of the surrounding natural environment consisting of a giant red plateau with volcanic rocks and twisted juniper trees.
According to the architects, “the entry deck of the house projects horizontally out into space toward the red rock gateway of the park as the topography slopes down toward the verdant valley below. Down through the deck the user descends toward the entry into a space shaded from the desert sun by the deck above. Entering into the house, the main living space again directs the view outward through a floor-to-ceiling, wall-to-wall frame of the lush green valley and red plateau beyond“. How would you comment on the architecture of this slightly-unusual Buddhist Retreat?

 Half Graffiti, Half Blank Hotel Panic Room By Tilt

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Slashing a hotel room in two has never looked so interesting! This half white, half graffiti-covered interior can be admired at the Au Vieux Panier hotel in Marseille, France. Each of the five rooms of the hotel are annually redesigned by artists, graphic designers, and painters from all over, each of them lending a unique style to the interiors. This Graffiti-styled room was named “the Panic Room” and was created by artist Tilt featuring Tober, Grizz and Don Cho.
The photos were taken by Big Addict (aka Roudet Benjamin) and convey an overwhelming feeling of duality. Half of the hotel room was painted in white, with a few framed canvases that seem to balance the graffiti side of the room. Painted over the walls, mirror, bed, ceiling and floors, vividly colored bombs, tags and throw-ups stop right in the middle of the room, where the boring, white half begins. Found on MyModernMet, this surprisingly inviting urban sketch turns the peaceful room into a noisy description of modern society.
 

 Altered Farmhouse Provokes Rustic And Modern To Collaborate

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Building over an original rustic farmhouse surrounded by a serene rural landscape and adding a modern touch to this residential building caught in between eras, the creative team of Invisible Studio re-imagined the details of the 2,368 square feet Starfall Farm. Located in Bath and North East Somerset, UK, this interesting residence took shape from the remains of an old farmhouse altered to be suited for a contemporary lifestyle, but keeping its charming country side intact. The challenges defined this project, guiding the team towards transforming the “hideously extended, but originally very pretty farmhouse in St Catherine’s valley” into a welcoming mixture of rustic and modern styles. An extension made mostly of materials from the demolished barns allows owners Xa Sturgis and Anna Benn to enjoy more of the landscape than they would have before this extensive renovation.
The designer shares his inspiration: “At the time, I was rather obsessed by the rawness in Sandy Wilson’s Scroope Terrace extension in Cambridge in which I was working – I love all the concrete benches and so on in that building. Starfall has a very simple asymmetric section that allows the morning light to penetrate deep into the building and flood it with light. For me, the project was also a way of reconciling all the thermal deficiencies of Moonshine, which is far too lightweight – Starfall is ruthlessly thermally massive, and with it incredibly efficient. As ever, Kris Eley helped me reconcile all that, Tinyue Liu drew it beautifully and Structures 1 engineered it effortlessly. Thanks again to Peter Clegg for recommending me for the project.”

 modern gray kitchen cabinets

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Here’s another Caroma tub, this time in a pearly shade of white. In fact, this Caroma Pearl (also available through Reece) boasts an oval organic shape. Note the way its simplicity is the perfect contrast to the ornate wall in the product shot below. Would you choose an acrylic tub for your crisp, clean powder room? This Nazzano Acrylic Modern Bathtub from Modern Bathroom Vanities has the advantage of being nonporous, which means it’s very hygienic and easy to clean.

 Stylish Contemporary Retreat on Cote d’Azur by NG Studio

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This apartment in the town of Cap d’Ail, near Monaco was envisioned by NG Studio and is part of a summer residence. Intended for receiving guests who come to the owners for holidays on the French Riviera and not as a permanent home, this stylish contemporary retreat was aimed at ensuring total relaxation.  Therefore, during the process of creating a concept for these interiors, special attention was paid to organization of the storage system for every room. All cabinets and shelving closets were converted into architecturally expressive volumes, which connect premises together associatively.
The designers combined modern interior details, laconic shapes and volumes with the delicacy of finishing materials and restrained colors complemented with bright accents. These are the colors of sand and stone, blue sky and sea azure, bright white accents, which associates with contours of the white sails of yachts and clouds above the sea. [Photos and information provided via e-mail by NG Studio]

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