Trying to fit everything into your home in an efficient and space-saving way can often be a tricky business especially in this day and age, when space is such a a hot commodity. Every inch counts, and that’s why we rely on architects and designers to come up with innovative solutions to help take the hassle out of everyday life.
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.
“It is a part of the house that is very essential but it occupies a big space and not everybody uses it the same way. The Gali kitchen is the intention of letting each individual distribute their space as they want having everything necessary to cook when wanted or needed but allowing the living space to embrace new possibilities such as nomadic life, as Gali can be taken apart in four modules so you can pack it as part of your luggage when moving.”
This is luxury loft living that is functional, pared back and also gorgeous. Standalone and compact, striking yet unobtrusive, SieMatic presents ideal kitchen design for modern living. This minimalist aesthetic has been characteristic of the company since it was set up in Westphalia, Germany in 1929. It now has showrooms around the world.
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.
According to Eli Feiglin, The Vice President of Marketing at Caesarstone: “Each year we explore a new design concept that displays different elements of Caesarstone; be it new colours and textures, or inherent surface characteristics such as strength and durability. This year (2016) we are pushing the limits of experimentation with the material, collaborating with design innovator Tom Dixon. His work is extremely inventive, fresh and thought-provoking; and we feel it brings a fascinating new angle to the creativity typical of Caesarstone’s kitchens.”
It was revealed at the Interior Design Show (IDS) in Toronto (21-24 January 2016). The Ice Kitchen was inspired by the sharp angles of glaciers and the frozen lakes of Northern lands, where icebreakers clear the ice for the passage of freighters. ‘Powering their way through the ice, they leave behind a frozen mix of jagged pieces in a spectacular array of whites and greys’.
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.
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