To create flexible space, the structure’s large kitchen features two islands, both set on casters, which can be moved around to accommodate different activities, such as group cooking classes.
Rabun opted for a large-scale tile backsplash so it’s visible from across the open kitchen, dining room, and living room; the indoor/outdoor woven basket-weave-and-teak stools are from Made Goods.
Extensive use of light natural woods and neutral colors seamlessly unites the interior and exterior designs
The kitchen features a smoked-oak island, a Neolith backsplash and countertops, a stainless-steel hood, and Holly Hunt barstools.
Waterworks pendants hang above the island of an English deVOL kitchen.
A Lacanche range features brass dials and details to match the brass cabinet pulls and plumbing fixtures in the kitchen.
The floor transitions from rift-cut white oak in the great room to polished marble in the kitchen. The same stone was used for the backsplash. Kochman Reidt + Haigh designed the cabinetry.
Because the homeowners thought decorative lighting would detract from the home’s views and geometries, Sawyer outfitted the space with architectural fixtures, like the one-inch-square Lumium tube pendant above the kitchen island.
A farmhouse sink and hickory cabinets with hammered-bronze hinge straps that double as pulls give the kitchen a rustic feel. A built-in succulent garden behind the sink adds a touch of color.
The kitchen harkens back to the early twentieth century, when the home received its first round of improvements.
The dining table in the kitchen belonged to the homeowner’s great-grandfather; that’s the butler’s pantry through the doorway.
In the fresh-but-dramatic kitchen, glass cabinets reveal dishes, and a vintage light fixture suspended from a lacquered plaster ceiling makes a statement. A twin fixture hangs above the adjoining dining room’s teak table.
In the kitchen, Morgan Harrison customized The Urban Electric Co. light fixtures with Benjamin Moore Blue Heron to match the island.
To designer Michelle Morgan Harrison’s delight, the clients wanted to experiment with high-gloss color, so she paired a Schumacher wallpaper with Benjamin Moore Oxford Gray in the butler’s pantry.
Homeowner Aja Bowley and daughter Elisa are seen here in the kitchen, which features backsplash tiles from Heath Ceramics. A vintage chandelier lights up the dining area.
Custom bamboo hardware by P.E. Guerin in the kitchen nods to the homeowner’s love of Japan.
The gray grout between Cle Tile’s Moroccan zellige backsplash, says designer Heide Hendricks, mimics shadow lines.
The chairs and bar stools in the kitchen were sourced from Boston’s IL Decor, but the room’s floral Osborne & Little shades elicit oohs and aahs.
Green custom tile work in the kitchen is eye-catching but not excessive thanks to the otherwise neutral palette of the light-colored cabinetry, wood floors, and hemlock ceiling.
Spacious shelves provide plenty of storage.
The kitchen cabinetry is by Christopher Peacock. A custom hood by Mitchel and Mitchel hovers above a range by La Cornue.
The new kitchen was scaled up to twice its original size; the plain English-style cabinets are painted Benjamin Moore Stonington Gray, and the architects added a butcher-block countertop along the far wall to accommodate the homeowner’s affinity for baking.
In the kitchen, glass pendants from Rejuvenation are airily transparent but hefty enough to make their presence known, while the Danby-marble-topped island is painted Farrow & Ball Castle Gray.
The most extensive work was done in the kitchen, where painted custom cabinets, durable quartzite countertops, and walnut flooring replaced dark cabinetry and marble flooring. Barstools from Lawson-Fenning and pendants from The Urban Electric Co. outfit the island.
Builder Eric Adams says it took three people roughly 170 hours total to realize the high-gloss ceiling in the dining room. “And ninety percent of that time was just doing prep work,” he says.
A coat of paint and gold hardware bring new life to the kitchen cabinets. The existing twin islands were freshened up with Calacatta marble on top and sides.
For quick meals, the Ferraro family sits down at a kitchen island lit by antique brass-and-white-glass fixtures. Homeowner and designer Dana Ferraro had two in storage but could only find a third in chrome—so she painted it to match.
The kitchen’s disparate materials—a soapstone farmer’s sink, butcher-block prep island, and marble counters—are unified by the black-and-white theme.
In the kitchen, Casey installed a quartz countertop for durability and then added artisanal touches, including zellige tiles from Clé and weathered oak stools by Eastburn, for warmth.
In the kitchen, pendant lights from Selamat Designs hang above a custom table, rug, and chairs, the latter of which are covered in a colorful Knoll fabric.
The contemporary kitchen picks up the same color of tile used around the living room fireplace to brighten a recessed wall with open shelving. A blend of heartwood and sapwood in the Douglas fir island and ceilings creates a range of honeyed tones that complement the reclaimed heart-pine floors and vintage counter stools.
The kitchen’s leopard-themed glass mosaic backsplash features 24-karat gold leaf and adds another Old World element.
To create this “anti-kitchen,” designer Duncan Hughes skipped whites altogether and opted for Benjamin Moore Van Deusen Blue walls, made even more mesmerizing with original artwork by Eric Zener. Leather banquettes and gold Jonathan Adler chairs add to the clubby feel.
The home’s former kitchen space was gutted, reconfigured, and replaced with a kitchen built by SieMatic that includes a marble-topped island.
The kitchen includes an island with plenty of space to maneuver. “The homeowner planned to use the island to host casual buffets and wanted to ensure the countertop was generous and uninterrupted without sinks or cooktops,” designer Mara Miller says.
Custom cerused-oak cabinets with a gray wire-brush finish add subtle drama to the kitchen, while rivet detailing on the hood lends an industrial vibe; the Grohe faucet heads have been known to double as microphones on ladies-only weekends.
Because the kitchen looks out on the lawn and ocean, Lebeau kept the palette tight and bright. Visual Comfort cage pendants play up the concept of transparency.
Pendants from Circa Lighting hang above a Caesarstone-topped island in the kitchen; the barstools are from Kravet, and white oak flooring appears throughout.
White rebuilt her former Edgartown kitchen, changing the color palette and orientating it to the view: “We didn’t have to figure out where to put the silverware,” she says.
The bright color of the front door is repeated on the counter stools. Lighting from The Urban Electric Co. and a backsplash of glistening subway tile from Waterworks add some shine.
Designer Donna Elle was averse to going stark white in the kitchen. “Because it’s part of the main space,” she says, “I didn’t want a contrast—I wanted a balance.” The cabinets have a strié finish that is white on off-white.
In the kitchen, the designer incorporated an on-trend blue island, a statuary marble countertop, knotty cypress cabinetry, and custom shelving with brass supports.
A once-characterless condo got a bold refresh that is both comfortable and conducive to frequent entertaining; the counter stools are from Bungalow 5, and the punchy striped fabric is from Robert Allen.
Designer Laura Keeler Pierce wanted to open up the kitchen without sacrificing storage; the custom hanging brass-and-glass shelving unit, fabricated by Fishbone Metal Works, does the trick.
An open stairway links all three levels of the guesthouse. Its steel structure and chunky wooden treads echo structural and decorative elements in other parts of the home.
A deck alongside the second-floor dining area connects the guesthouse to the outdoors.
Shades of sea greens and blues enliven the white kitchen. Designer Leslie Fine united the open spaces with common elements, such as the wood-stained counter stools that match the wood furniture of the dining and living rooms.
In the chic kitchen, Kramer sourced the Chapman & Myers pendants from Circa Lighting, and the barstools are by Serena & Lily.
Kramer gutted the existing kitchen and installed new custom cabinetry, subway tile, quartz countertops, and antique brass fixtures.
Simple kitchen cabinets sport polished white-bronze pulls to match the trim of the range hood. Pendant lights from Circa Lighting hang above an island topped with leathered white quartzite.
Payne | Bouchier Fine Builders opened up the kitchen to the stairway and designed a center island that involved some tricky plumbing. Nearby, Rivoli reimagined the formal dining area as a cozy family room cocooned in Phillip Jeffries grasscloth, while the wall adjacent to the fireplace provided the perfect spot for an antique Welsh teacup cupboard.
Lickie the pooch feels right at home in the sunny new kitchen.
Imported hardwood forms the floor of the cozy patio off the kitchen.
Builder Adams + Beasley Associates fabricated this custom walnut dining island while designer Alan Tanksley updated the existing kitchen cabinets; the light fixtures are from The Urban Electric Co.
A ten-foot-long kitchen island doubles as a dining counter and an accessible workstation for the owner; “my client loves bubbles,” says Rapp, “so we chose two of the large Hinsdale light pendants from Hudson Valley over the island.”
Black intentionally skipped installing a tile backsplash: “Part of the reason the kitchen still looks great is because there’s no tile,” she asserts.
Huge windows turned a nondescript back exit into a sunny breakfast nook that features a ceramic garden table with a dragon design.
The recess above the kitchen island is outfitted with silver Phillip Jeffries wallpaper on the ceiling and mirrors around the sides. “It feels like it’s open to the sky,” Butscher says. Again, the classic and contemporary blend in the Shaker cabinetry and the streamlined waterfall-edge island.
Down came two walls to create an open-plan kitchen, breakfast area, and family room.
The kitchen island is topped with leathered Nero Mist granite and painted Farrow & Ball Hague Blue. To seamlessly tie together the home, all the walls in the public spaces got a coat of Benjamin Moore Light Pewter paint.
ModShop counter stools covered in Kravet vinyl surround the waterfall-edge island while Happy pendants custom made by Siemon & Salazar twinkle above.
The kitchen cabinetry, by Heartwood Cabinetmakers, flows all the way to the ten-foot-high ceiling to maximize storage.
The room features two stainless-steel sinks, one in the island and a second in the back corner, where marble mosaic tiles from Ideal Tile of Newton don the wall.
The kitchen backsplash sports more Delft tiles.
The owners’ collection of Staffordshire dinnerware, displayed in the dining area, inspired designer Gerald Pomeroy’s choice of the garden level’s blue-and-white palette.
The team paid careful attention to lighting in the kitchen, including dimmable recessed fixtures as well as lighting under and inside cabinets and drawers; those are pendants from Nessen Lighting hanging above the island.
In the kitchen—which was moved from the front of the home to the center—designer Michael Ferzoco worked closely with homeowner Michael Conlon, a restaurateur who has overseen the renovation of several commercial kitchens. Elm cabinetry from Scavolini is paired with both white Caesarstone and walnut countertops; a custom copper vent hood and Haute Living barstools upholstered in a Perennials fabric round out the sleek space.
A light fixture by PELLE hangs above a table and chairs from Casa Design Group in the dining area; the artwork is by Adrienne Schlow.
Over the island, Leonard replaced traditional light fixtures with acorn-shaped pendants from Circa Lighting.
The homeowner calls her late husband “the ultimate entertainer;” the kitchen was the first remodeled room in the house.
“I love Nikki’s style. It’s stylish but not fussy,” homeowner Kristen Hartz says. The Orient Express counter stools are woven from family-friendly synthetic rope.
Clear-acrylic hardware with weathered-brass detailing adds the slightest hint of glam to this modern-farmhouse kitchen with coastal undertones.
The homeowners chose the abstract artwork by Isabelle Lirakis and the William Morris fabric for the custom throw pillows.
A new built-in banquette with durable tweed seat cushions hugs the corner of the kitchen, creating a cozy breakfast nook that overlooks the back garden.
The paint color of the cabinets, Icy by Sherwin-Williams, ties in the period-appropriate wallpaper the homeowner used in the dining room. The marble checkerboard-patterned floor tiles by Paris Ceramics, which are honed and slightly tumbled, have a Victorian sensibility inspired by what one might have found in a kitchen of this era.
“The Visual Comfort pendant lights look as though they could have come from a train station,” says designer Dean Sawyer, who collaborated with homeowner Emily Rives on the fixtures and finishes.
By relocating doorways, the architects were able to take advantage of the short hall to the kitchen. The new pantry wall and cabinetry nearly double storage capacity.
Pattern on the walls helps balance the solid blocks of cabinetry, though it’s also smooth and neat. “If we had used tile with grout lines, there would be a very different feel,” architect Christina Marsh says.
The Corbett Lighting Calligraphy pendants over the island relate to fixtures elsewhere in the home.
Counter stools placed across from one another are more conducive to conversation than ones positioned side by side. “They can sit here for an intimate dinner,” designer Ana Donohue says.
“We don’t like a lot of spoons in jars on the kitchen counter,” the wife says. No fear of that in this kitchen where small appliances and the pantry hide behind the paneling.
Grayish-blue walnut cabinets frame a Wolf range and a Vent-A-Hood.
The kitchen now offers unobstructed views of the backyard; the Blanco faucet provides even more visual interest.
A wall of windows above the sink brings light to a space formerly dominated by cabinetry.
The new kitchen island boasts seating for five at Palecek bar stools perched beneath pendants from Hudson Valley Lighting.
The kitchen’s array of cooking stations
In addition to the main sink and seating, the Giotto quartzite-topped center island shelters an extra Wolf oven at the far end.
A twelve-foot skylight illuminates an island topped with porous concrete, while a painting by Colombian-born artist Alexis Duque accents the gas fireplace.
The brass-capped acrylic stools around the kitchen island are by Interlude Home, and the roman shade fabric is from Thibaut.
The bar, which connects the lounge to the family room, has a mosaic marble-and-metal backsplash by Akdo.
The kitchen needed a complete revamp with the exception of the numerous casement windows, which make the homeowners “feel like we’re eating outdoors.” Monahan went for a seven-foot island with stools sitting on a vinyl floor mat by Beija Flor.
The islands’ Stratton Blue paint from Benjamin Moore is a bold yet soothing counterpoint to the otherwise white kitchen. “We used a lot of natural materials,” Boothby says, noting the caned counter stools and the baskets in the glass-front cubbyholes.
In the kitchen, astragal molding was carried from the upper cabinets onto the ceiling, drawing the focal point up. The same style molding was used to frame ceiling beams. The Urban Electric Co. lanterns and a pendant light hang above the island and table.
Skok splurged on handmade red-and-blue Portuguese tiles for the backsplash. She discovered the tin schoolroom pendants in London, where she began her design career.
Skok loves the double-sided glass cabinets filled with vintage treasures: “When the cabinets are lit during a dinner party, everything twinkles,” she says.
To update the kitchen, Caan painted the cherry cabinets white and chose a fun serpent-patterned wallpaper backsplash by Katie Leede & Company; careful to retain some of The Barn’s history, the designer kept certain structural beams and trim the original wood.
Comfy Minton Spidell stools surround the marble-topped island. Rather than tiles, the owners opted for a light-reflecting mirrored backsplash for the range.
“An all-white kitchen didn’t suit this house,” says interior designer Amy Thebault. “The green cabinets look like they’ve always been here.”
An intimate dining area is simply furnished with a table from Noir and chairs from France & Sons.
Custom kitchen cabinet doors were crafted from reclaimed cypress.
The kitchen island makes a perfect spot for casual breakfast or lunch.
Herrick & White created the kitchen cabinets to look like pieces of furniture. Urban Smokebell pendants from The Urban Electric Co. light up the bar, which boasts a brushed-nickel footrest. The Pratt & Larson Scraffito tile lends the backsplash a mother-of-pearl sheen.
The quietly refined kitchen blends in with the open-plan space. Concrete countertops add modernity, while leather bar stools lend a soft touch.
The kitchen, with its eighteen-foot ceilings and copious food-prep surfaces, was the centerpiece of the renovation of the main house.
Custom cabinetry expert Jannell Zarba teamed with the clients and Rosenfeld to ensure the kitchen is as efficient as it is handsome. The cabinetry’s pale gray color—Benjamin Moore’s Silver Lake—lets the space blend seamlessly into the living and dining areas and doesn’t compete with the outdoors. Heart pine floors inject a warm note.
Very little was done to the existing fixtures and finishes in the kitchen, although LeBlanc brought in the comfy counter stools and trio of hanging pendants.
A lineup of glass pendants in different shapes and sizes lends subtle interest to the streamlined kitchen.
Wooden countertops and brass lighting and hardware give the kitchen a nautical feeling without overwhelming. The original cherry cabinets were painted white.
Above the kitchen sink, the cornice flaunts an embossed design drawn by Sinkin. The backsplash of gray glass subway tiles is in step with the rest of the home’s palette.
A white kitchen has been jazzed up considerably by the backsplash of custom smoky mirrored glass tiles.
The absence of obstructions, such as pendant lights or a vent hood, means outside light can penetrate deep into the kitchen. Minimalist tap-operated lights hang almost invisibly above the custom Boffi kitchen island. Like the collected works elsewhere in the home, the framed prints on the shelf get moved or swapped occasionally, offering fresh looks for repeat guests.
In keeping with the owner’s wishes, the design team opted for a cathedral ceiling to fill the kitchen with light and chose custom-designed walnut cabinets and a white oak floor to reflect the home’s natural setting.
The kitchen was relocated to the rear of the house and reinvented with a classic European vibe. The look is a bit formal (but relatable) and gorgeous (but totally functional). Raw Urth Designs fabricated the range hood. And on the island chairs, there’s that playful green again.
Scale-pattern wallpaper and a set of diminutive antlers add a touch of wild to the kitchen.
The Calacatta Bluette marble that tops the kitchen’s double islands informed the palette in the room and just beyond, while mixed-metallic finishes heighten the drama. The client also “thought through every daily ritual,” says Watson, which helped define realistic storage that results in a calm, clutter-free space.
A bounty of quartzite counters lit by a galaxy of Todd Bracher Vessel pendants make cooking a delight. The couple opted for steely gray cabinets, Palumbo says, as a change from white.
A fan of midcentury-modern style, Silver loves these vintage acrylic barstools that seem to float under the kitchen counter.
Five years ago, Silver discovered Korean artist Yong-Soo Lee, who created a series of three-dimensional bowl wall hangings. Silver purchased five of the seven in the series, keeping this one and giving the others to clients.
A pair of Chisholm lanterns from The Urban Electric Co. in a custom red color that plays off the Lacanche range illuminate the updated kitchen.
Clean lines and a neutral palette define the kitchen, which boasts a seventeen-foot-long island topped with engineered stone.
Cabinetry and the long kitchen island are painted in Sherwin Williams’s Bohemian Black, while cluster lighting and the white island surface keep the room bright. Windows facing the property line are purposefully high.
The quartz kitchen island, with its accent of bright brackets, is a generous thirteen feet long.
Najnigier kept the cottage from being too rustic with clean lines (note the lack of baseboards and moldings), modern furnishings, and strategic use of saturated color.
The kitchen, designed by Venegas and Company, contrasts warm woods with stone countertops and metallic-painted cabinetry for a contemporary and chic look; upper cabinets were eliminated to make way for windows and artwork.
Collins came up with a kitchen that’s as posh as it gets, from the custom cabinets by Furniture Design Services to the brass shelving by Palmer Industries. Even the walnut stools step it up with gleaming brass bases.
The muted palette of whites and grays continues in the kitchen.
A wall of heavily veined marble offers a natural touch to the modern kitchen.
Corrie completely gutted the kitchen, replacing the upper cabinets with glass shelving and a range hood, both of which he designed. He wanted the room to be a “sea of open with no actual ending.”
Corrie completely gutted the kitchen, replacing the upper cabinets with glass shelving and a range hood, both of which he designed. He wanted the room to be a “sea of open with no actual ending.”
The kitchen table and stools were made by Connecticut furniture maker Peter Van Beckum.
The first-floor satellite kitchen allows the owner to entertain guests while keeping the upstairs rooms private.
The second-floor main kitchen has plenty of food prep and cooking space; appliances stay out of sight behind the veneered cabinets. The eye-catching wallcovering, made of randomized strips of cut marble, matches the backsplashes
Bartlett prepares for a dinner party surrounded by her china and glassware collections.
Classic dark floors add gravitas to the airy kitchen.
There’s nothing old-fashioned about the kitchen, which was created by architectural designer Louise Brooks, Amy’s friend and business partner.
The nickel-gap kitchen cabinets match the proportions of the barn’s existing vertical barnboard.
The sleek kitchen features Caesarstone countertops, warm walnut casework, and iconic Bertoia barstools.
Color, as in a trio of paintings by Rosenthal, makes a bright foil for the kitchen’s graphic black and white.
Another Rosenthal paper lines the pantry walls.
A custom white pigment dye with an oil finish brightens the kitchen’s oak floor.
Large windows offer plenty of light, but preclude wraparound cabinetry, so window seats do double duty as extra storage space.
The owners love cooking together in their spacious—and gorgeous—new kitchen.
Shiplap cabinetry wears Benjamin Moore’s Blue Suede Shoes and leather pulls.
The kitchen island’s heavy marble top is offset by translucent pendants and a pillowed-tile backsplash.
A pair of wine refrigerators in custom cabinets and walls of navy shiplap make a compact but comfortable wine-tasting room.
Barstools and chairs are companion pieces that unify the kitchen and dining area.
The marine-blue pantry does double duty as a bar.
Vinyl seats at the kitchen island welcome wet, sandy bodies just in from the beach.
With two spacious islands and ample storage, the kitchen “is meant to hold and feed a lot of people,” says interior designer Brooke Wagner.
Waterfall edges sharpen the kitchen island’s silhouette. “We went with laminate cabinets,” Park says, “because of the elements and temperature changes in a home near the ocean.”
Blue accents give the mostly white kitchen continuity with the rest of the space.
The standout Tobias brothers painting in the kitchen provided a spectrum of inspiration for the color choices in the cottage.
The kitchen’s forty-inch countertops accommodate the taller-than-average family.
The wife wanted to see the ocean while she worked, so the kitchen was filled with windows. To get extra storage without upper cabinets, shelves were run across the windows.
The kitchen joins in on the colorful fun with wallpaper (protected by glass) behind the range and inside the glass-front cabinets. The white wall faces the property line, so the high windows let in the light while allowing for privacy.
Traditional elements find a home in the bright, sunny kitchen.
The peacock-blue butler’s pantry is always visible, so del Toro decided it should be delightful and surprising.
Beyond the kitchen, views of Duxbury Bay stretch out endlessly.
Gillian used a British fireback as a backsplash for her stove, and she loved the look so much that she now imports the hearth protectors for her store.
The kitchen was designed with two islands: one for the couple to share with every party’s ubiquitous crowd in the kitchen and another for the caterer.
Ben and Pat Stone enjoy a glass of wine at the marble-topped reclaimed-wood island, while Franklin signals his approval of Pat’s choice of gray porcelain floor tiles.
Forgoing upper cabinets keeps the kitchen sleek; the architects added a second pantry for storage.
Sterk chose walnut stools with leather tops for a warm counterpoint to the kitchen’s cool gray tiles.
The Venetian plaster finish on the kitchen island masks scuffmarks.
Adding on to the house allowed for a bigger kitchen, dominated by a quartzite-topped island.
The kitchen cabinets, designed by Pribell and manufactured by Crown Point, have an Arts and Crafts sensibility. The hardware is a nod to the love of pewter expressed by the colonial revival style.
The kitchen’s contrasting window grids are another Piet Boon influence.
The outdated kitchen was replaced with a clean and functional one designed in collaboration with SieMatic of Boston.
A mobile crafted of wooden fish the wife painted back in childhood holds pride of place above the breakfast table.
At the homeowners’ request, the kitchen cabinets were painted a vibrant peacock blue.
Opening the space between the kitchen, living room, and dining area permitted the addition of an expansive island. Subway tiles, bronze cabinet hardware, and a rolled-steel range hood add an urban feel. The steel and wood staircase leads to the loft.
The kitchen strikes a balance between modern and traditional with its leaded-glass-front cabinets painted a rich green. A Dunes and Duchess chandelier in an unexpected bright red illuminates the island.
A built-in banquette cozies up to a glass-topped table in the breakfast nook.
A sloped custom range hood and a pair of Geo Lantern pendants from Ilex Lighting are the eye-catching features of the kitchen. The cabinetry has backlit glass cutouts displaying keepsakes.
The designer’s contemporary redesign of the kitchen is less a midcentury move than an elegant response to a confined space.
The kitchen is a simple, modern, tactile marvel, with metal-trimmed leather upper cabinets and backsplash tiles of textured antique mirror.
The range is the only visible appliance in the kitchen; all others are disguised behind the cabinetry.
A colorful lineup of cookbooks stands as a design element in the kitchen.
The kitchen is “all about the river views,” says architect Jim Estes, with big windows and a minimal interior palette that features custom painted cabinets, Caesarstone countertops, and open shelving of white marble.
The kitchen features vinyl-covered bar chairs for worry-free eating.
The brass fittings of the custom range hood are matched by similar accents in the pendant lights. Backless counter stools slide in unobtrusively beneath the island overhang when not in use.
A backsplash and countertops of statuary marble marry gray and white tones in the new kitchen; the breakfast area’s chairs, swamped in the flood, were restored and repainted.
Acrylic chairs circle the breakfast table in the kitchen.
The kitchen’s mix of old and new cabinetry was united with leather pulls.
“One of our goals was to provide plenty of storage,” says Duffy of the new kitchen, which has gone thoroughly modern with Leucos pendants and quartz counters.
Reconfiguring the kitchen and opening it to the den was one of the first updates Coughlin made to the home’s interior.
A banquette protrudes from the renovated kitchen, turning part of the circulation spine into a breakfast area.
Form never surrenders to function, even in the kitchen, where the gray tile backsplash is matched by a custom-built island finished in a high-gloss lacquer.
The kitchen was brightened considerably and given modern touches like the leather-finished marble countertops and a zinc backsplash.
The newly remodeled kitchen includes a sunny area for casual dining.
Jared channels culinary idol Thomas Keller in the kitchen, where graphic cement tiles cover the walls.
To ensure the kitchen counters stay clear, Irving devised a bonanza of storage.
Wood-grained Eggersmann cabinetry hides major appliances and provides contrast to the monumental marble kitchen island.
A variety of textures is at play in the wet bar, where a mix of tile, marble, and polished wood brings warmth to the ultra-modern design.
Stone, stainless steel, and crystal blend beautifully in the small but efficient kitchen.
The kitchen’s support beams and frieze are reminders of the room’s modest beginnings. The marble surfaces, glazed backsplash, and metal finishes were the shot of glamour that was missing.
A stainless-steel and galvanized metal island defines the kitchen.
Although the home is filled with wood, the design team varied finishes and species to prevent the interior from looking, as the owner says, “too much like a log cabin or overbearing.” Custom-crafted lighting fixtures and a specially designed range hood give the kitchen and dining space a feeling of elegance and artisanship.
A trio of Arteriors Reeves pendants dangles above the quartzite-topped kitchen island.
Brass accents add a historic sheen to the kitchen, whose table extends out from a marble-topped island.