Clapham Family HomeVictorian Hallway & Landing, London

Classic monochrome hallway with bespoke Persian Grey marble topped console and Belgian Cafe Pendant light...

Rowland Roques-O'Neil
m: 07956 915037

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This photo has 8 questions
poocherama wrote:29 October 2014
  • PRO
    5 years ago
    I've painted exactly the same hallway in one color including woodwork and ceilings, this design looks great, i like the floor and the ceiling the most. I'm really impressed.
  • Angela
    4 years ago
    Who made the bespoke console table ? Many thanks
bengriffiths2000 wrote:3 September 2014
  • Alison Ardrey
    5 years ago

    I am also be very interested in your bespoke console table. please could you provide me with a price for the one displated in the Clapham House. Thank you.

  • Alison Ardrey
    2 years ago
    The design of the console is ideal to fit around radiator and pipes. Others on the market won’t fit around pipes coming up from the floor. And would therefore have to be stepped away from the wall.
ivybelle21 wrote:21 September 2014
  • PRO
    World's End Tiles
    5 years ago
    We sells this tiles at our showroom at World's End Tiles Battersea, we can send you samples and brochure if you email us with your details

    Thank you
  • PRO
    Original Style
    3 years ago

    Have a look at our website for inspiration!

elfypants wrote:3 September 2014
tbots wrote:2 September 2014
  • PRO
    Chantel Elshout Design Consultancy
    6 years ago
    Hi, the walls are painted in Farrow & Ball Strong White and the ceiling and door in Farrow & Ball Off Black.

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Amanda Pollard added this to Neat Ways to Fit a Console into Your Small Hallway30 October 2017

Make things matchIn this hall, a slim console table also solves the radiator challenge, again by forming a frame around it. The beautiful floor of this hallway takes centre stage, so the owners have chosen a simple design for the console that ties in with the monochrome shapes on the floor without overwhelming the rest of the space. A marble surface complements the white tiles, while some bright flowers and bowls add a vivid touch of colour to the black-and-white scheme.Find hallway floor solutions to stop mud and dirt in their tracks

Victoria Harrison added this to How to Disguise Radiators14 March 2017

Turn it into a consoleSpace is often tight in a hallway, but there are still ways to disguise an unattractive radiator in a narrow space. Placing an open-framed table over it is, as the designer has done here, is a great way to minimise the visual presence of the radiator while also doubling up as a practical storage surface.Choosing a metal-framed table like this one, open on both sides, allows warm air to circulate.No hallway? No problem. Here’s how to create a welcoming entrance

Feioi added this to 10 Basic Design Rules to Learn Off By Heart30 January 2017

Embrace what you haveWhen searching for inspiration, it can be easy to get caught up with the design styles of other people’s interiors. However, translating this into your own home isn’t always simple. Elements of the space such as the amount of natural light it receives, its shape and size, the architectural style, and certain structural features can all hinder your plans. Look at your room or space and identify what you like about it. Try to highlight those features within your design. Similarly, when you look at your inspiration images, try to pinpoint what it is you love about the picture. It could be the texture of a fabric, the overall mood of the room, or the colour palette used. Once you’ve identified these elements, you can incorporate them into your design in a way that works with your space.

Victoria Harrison added this to 10 Brilliant Ways to Use Wasted Space in the Hallway25 November 2016

Squeeze in a tableIf you think you haven’t got space for a console, perhaps it’s time for a rethink. The designers of this narrow hallway have maximised wall space by placing an ultra-slim table in front of a radiator to create a useful surface for keys and post. The open design ensures it doesn’t block heat from the radiator and the mirror above creates a smart focal point.

Sophie Baylis added this to 11 Common Questions About Radiators30 October 2016

How do I bleed a radiator?Easily! Using a radiator key, turn the valve anti-clockwise to open it. (Keep a cloth close by to catch any water that bubbles out when you do this.) Once the valve is open, you’ll hear the air being released. Let it escape until you start to see water. “At this point, simply close the valve, but make sure you don’t over-tighten it,” Birch explains.

What Houzz users are commenting on:

jacquifarrants added this to jacquifarrants's Ideas3 days ago

Front hall? Subtle & can see tiles

Kelly Cox added this to Kelly King - hallway30 September 2020

Radiator cover in hall - check Scumble Goosie

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