Set in a Victorian terrace, the house was gutted and stripped back to a blank canvas. With a tight budget, the aim was how to make the most of the space with little extensive remodelling to the house. The kitchen being at the back of the house and north-facing the key was to try and get as much light in as possible. This was done by switching a single door and window for a double french door and large picture window. These inexpensive of the shelf products create the same feeling of an extension for a fraction of the price.
The kitchen along one length of the wall houses all the kitchen appliances as well as some deep cupboards and drawers proving less is more. A vintage G-plan dresser holds all the china and glass wear. A mixture of furniture and kitchen units gives the room a homely laid back and relaxed feeling.
The steel frame kitchen is powder-coated in RAL 3022. The cupboards, drawers and doors are birch plywood, left bare and finished with a matt lacquer. The worktop and sink are brushed stainless steel.
It's an industrial kitchen with soft muted tones, materials and curves that sit perfectly against the raw plaster walls that are finished off with cheerful coloured painted strips.
A bespoke dining table and a built-in glass brick bench were also created for the space.