‘Gali’ by designer Ana Arana is made up of four luggage-sized modules so it can easily be transported from one location to the next, eliminating the need for a built-in kitchen all together. While unusual, this kind of setup makes interiors far more versatile, enabling residents to make use of the space the way they really need it instead of dedicating a big chunk of an apartment to a function that’s not used very often. This compact kitchen design includes an induction cooktop, basin, refrigerator, drawers and a combination prep/dining table. Everything slides out or folds away.
Opposite the built-in, the other side of the room is left open, with plenty of space for free movement, but it’s easy to imagine this setup working for even smaller apartments lacking that living and dining area, so long as you don’t mind looking down on your partner as they cook. The glass pane gives a new meaning to the phrase ‘breakfast in bed,’ but a curtain panel could always used to provide privacy when desired.
World-renowned fashion powerhouse Dolce & Gabbana has recently teamed up with the Italian appliance company SMEG to craft a collection of vibrant, avant-garde kitchenware. The line is called “Sicily My Love” in reference to its attempt to embody the beauty of that island and the culture of Southern Italy, which D&G designers Stefano Gabbana and Domenico Dolce both call home. Adorned with important patterns and figures from Sicilian folklore, the collection proudly displays the brands’ shared heritage in a marriage of function and art and makes extensive use of floral, fruit, and bird imagery.
Many kitchens that aren’t equipped with custom features from the get-go often end up with annoying pockets of unusable space. These “dead zones” most commonly occur between the fridge and the storage units or at the end of a counter. Thanks to Henrybuilt’s new Vertical Bar Block, these leftover spaces can be filled in and fully utilized.
Clearly, the racks are pretty small, and the compact size coupled with a central axis makes it hard to wash more than a day’s worth of dishes at a time or add any pots or platters to the mix. But this concept was specifically envisioned for smaller urban kitchens in which space comes at a premium, and there’s no reason it couldn’t be made available in a range of sizes to accommodate larger households.
With the design, MVRDV is also seeking to disrupt what they call the “generic” aesthetics of the kitchen industry while celebrating the culture of food and cooking. Instead of hiding “both the ugly and beautiful sides of food preparation,” the Infinity Kitchen exposes it all, providing a new insight into food production, storage, and the rituals that are carried out in these spaces every day. Individual elements are showcased, but not in a way that’s just showing off carefully selected items we consider visually pleasing.
This Swedish apartment spent 30 years as a storage space for furniture, and in the 1980s, underwent the beginnings of a renovation before the owner’s illness halted the work. The space was left untouched until his death, and went up for sale in 2012. What the buyers saw when they walked in was grim: half-removed wallpaper peeling down to the floor, a kitchen faucet sticking out of one wall, a handful of tiles and rats in the bathroom.
2015 marked the first instance of collaboration between the two companies, in which they designed and produced 100 hand-painted refrigerators for the Salone Del Mobile design fair in Milan. The collection was called “Frigorifero d’Arte,” and each one of its FAB28 fridges bore a hefty price tag of £36,000 not a casual purchase by any stretch of the imagination.
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