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Clarendon RoadIndustrial Kitchen, London

The kitchen has a stone resin floor, a good option to concrete flooring, as it is more durable and requires less maintenance. As the building is long and narrow the kitchen is contained to one side, and is packed with wall storage.

Inspiration for an urban single-wall kitchen/diner in London with blue splashback, metro tiled splashback and black appliances. —  Houzz
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This photo has 6 questions
lizzyfrancislizzyfrancis wrote:7 June 2016
  • PRO
    6 years ago

    Im afraid that is a one off collectors piece by Henning Larsen. he however went on to design the artichoke lamp so you may like that collection, which is in reproduction. try Scandium.

samanthahillsamanthahill wrote:13 March 2015
  • PRO
    6 years ago

    the flooring is a pebble concrete floor

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Lara Watson added this to 10 of the Best Contemporary Dark-hued Kitchens26 April 2016

Don’t discount it in a galleyYou may think this look can only work in a large, open-plan room and that it would be foolish to try it in a narrow kitchen, but this slim example proves that, as long as there’s plenty of light, the effect can be anything but gloomy. Creating a completely glass wall helps, of course, but you could equally just consider adding a skylight or a larger window in your kitchen renovation.See how dark colours can work in any space

Brian O'Tuama Architects added this to Ask an Architect: What’s the Best Way to Add a Conservatory?5 May 2015

Install glass where it will have most effectRather than having an entirely glass roof, the glazing in this garden room has been judiciously placed to bring maximum daylight to the interior. A vertical panel pulls light deep into the kitchen, while a gently sloped section brings a suggestion of conservatory to the dining area. The flooring – in this case poured resin – unites the whole space.

Jo Froude added this to Kitchen Planning: Smart Ways to Keep the Heart of Your Home Organised19 July 2014

Lose the clutterThere’s one foolproof way to reduce the number of pots, pans and plates covering every surface in your kitchen – pare down your kit. From ironic fondue sets to that third wok, most of us have cooking paraphernalia we simply don’t use. Pack it up and banish it to the attic (or charity shop). You’ll free up storage space and keep worktops blissfully clutter-free.

Avocado Sweets Design Studio added this to Ask a Designer: How Do I Maximise Space in a Small Room?30 June 2014

Tuck in a banquette With a narrow dining area, built-in bench seating is a perfect solution. A banquette is pushed right back against the wall, has the option of storage room under the seats, and offers plenty of space for guests to shuffle up if you’re having a big get-together.

What Houzz users are commenting on:

Flipp In Love added this to Seon &'s Ideas6 January 2022

I like this for a lob style condo tiny edition

Fiona Darroch added this to Kitchen27 August 2021

bench seating one side of table

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