Published at Monday, May 29th 2017. by Ambra Morel in Design.
Most often, it is white marble along with lighter tones of wood that seem to find space in the modern rustic or farmhouse kitchens. But those looking for something far more masculine and dashing can try out black marble countertops or dark grained hardwood.
A monochromatic color scheme is very modern for any space, and the kitchen is no exception. If monochromatic is what you’re after, be sure to vary the tones and tints of the color itself, as well as the sheen and texture. Notice the variation between all the grey aspects of this kitchen among the floor, cabinetry (uppers and lowers), countertops, and lighting fixture. When combined, the effect is interesting with great visual depth.
Some kitchen peninsula designs are more storage-friendly than others. Most of them come with cabinets, but you can choose drawers, cubbies, or shelves instead. It is especially useful in open layouts, where it would benefit from display storage. For instance, a dining peninsula can look all the more impressive with glass tableware cabinets.
Customization that is centered around minimal form is the defining aspect of Look and every little detail inside this kitchen and each modular element has been crafted to fit into this larger, refined picture. With kitchens increasingly becoming a part of the living room visual, Look is crafted to blend in perfectly with the sophisticated contemporary living space ever so effortlessly. Yet, even as a standalone design, the handleless panel doors and recessed finger pulls, smart islands with ample storage space, open shelving units and bespoke wooden worktops combine to create a captivating and relaxing kitchen.
Wooden floors soften up the all-white interior and cold metallic kitchen with untreated natural color and texture. Modernist furnishings complete the living area, rendering the place pleasantly nostalgic.
This rich, color-infused combination is warm, cozy, and welcoming. It works best with a natural light source, because the colors themselves lean toward the darker end of the spectrum. This updated kitchen is from the slightly post-mid-century modern era (70s), but it couldn’t be more relevant to today’s popular aesthetic.