LansdownTraditional Kitchen, Wiltshire

Inspiration for a large traditional galley kitchen/diner in Wiltshire with shaker cabinets, grey cabinets, granite worktops, stainless steel appliances, an island, grey splashback, a belfast sink, porcelain splashback and light hardwood flooring. —  Houzz
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This photo has 2 questions
lmdhall wrote:26 July 2015
  • PRO
    Stephen Graver
    5 years ago

    We designed and made the kitchen, which was hand-painted in Farrow & Ball Oxford Stone 264. The worktop is 30mm "River White" polished granite. Many thanks for looking.

  • higjlanddancer
    2 years ago

    This is simply beautiful in all respects!

What Houzz contributors are saying:

larawatson
Lara Watson added this to Which are the Most-saved Kitchens on Houzz?7 March 2016

We’re quite keen on curvesIt wasn’t only Shaker-style and country kitchens that grabbed your attention. This cosy room in a Georgian home in southwest England got a kitchen makeover that drew us all in with its inventive, curved, split-level island. The striking kitchen unit was designed and made bespoke, hand-painted in Farrow & Ball’s Oxford Stone, and topped with ‘river white’ polished granite worktops.

lwkkitchens
LWK London Kitchens added this to Do I Have Room for a Kitchen Island?28 July 2015

Stay in proportionThe average size of a kitchen island is 1000mm x 2000mm. This would typically have a surrounding clearance zone of 1000mm. But an island’s size is usually determined by the distances around it, so it makes sense that larger rooms can allow for bigger islands. The design of the large island in this kitchen works beautifully, and makes an eye-catching statement – but something too large for the room could spoil your kitchen’s aesthetic. A good kitchen designer will help you to determine just how large you should go.By not keeping an island’s dimensions proportionate to its surrounding space you also risk creating a cramped environment with an impractical and inefficient workflow. Even navigating around an island can become a chore if it’s too big. Also, in a larger space, it might seem logical to allow a wider walkway between the island and work surface opposite – there is a drawback to this, however: a clearance zone wider than 1200mm means your layout will become less comfortable to use as the gap between island and worktop starts to feel less user-friendly.

What Houzz users are commenting on:

zania_stamataki
Zania Stamataki added this to Zania's Ideas29 July 2020

kitchen island, paint colours wall and cupboards

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