Encompassing the true spirit of Sicily, the companies’ newest line of kitchenware is adorned with prickly pears, bright cherries, citrus fruits, and acanthus leaves, all of which have been painted in Dolce & Gabbana’s characteristically quirky and vibrant style. Framed with traditional triangular decorations known as “crocchi” and covered in delicate floral patterns inspired by Mount Etna and the Southern coasts, these appliances are certainly SMEG’s most colorful designs to date.
But despite the fact that the space wasn’t exactly move-in ready, they saw potential for an affordable apartment close to all the shops, restaurants, job opportunities and other perks of inner Stockholm. They hired Karin Matz Arkitekt to envision a new interior setup that would keep the space one big open room while fitting in a full kitchen, living room, dining area and bedroom with plenty of space for all their clothes.
This smart grill comes in built-in and stand-alone models of different sizes to fit your needs. The 30-inch built-in model is powered by a 1.5Ghz Intel Processor and has 64GB of storage and Wi-Fi, so you can control it by voice commands or a smart device (and yes, it works on both iOS and Android operating systems). LED-backlit control knobs and a handy halogen grill surface light make it a breeze to keep an eye on dinner’s progress. High-tech temperature sensors ensure cooking stays on track efficiently, and there’s a dual-position internally powered rotisserie and a rear infrared burner with 14,000 BTU. Now we’re cookin’…
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.
Matt used Ikea kitchen units as the basis for both the kitchen itself and the adjacent lofted bedroom, which elevates the king-sized bed platform over the walk-in closet and a cabinet full of folded garments. A large, clear pane of glass separates the bed from the kitchen to maintain views through the window and allow daylight to penetrate the entire space. In the kitchen, a long stretch of countertop connects from the stovetop to another small cabinet unit, enabling the residents to use it like a bar.
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.
The average single person living alone doesn’t need an elaborate setup in the kitchen, requiring little more than a mini fridge, sink, a couple burners and some storage. So why not save some space with an ultra-compact kitchen module that contains all of the basics with the smallest footprint possible? This design is smaller than a typical kitchen island, and even features a fold-down dining surface.
“I think people may be bored of kitchens being as minimal and invisible as possible. I’m demonstrating that kitchens can have a sculptural impact in a space, and promote new ways of eating preparing and enjoying food” says Tom Dixon. The Air Kitchen plays with the idea of floating, using space, open shelves and balanced artifacts from the Tom Dixon collection.
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