chelsea kitchenContemporary Kitchen, London

Inspiration for a contemporary single-wall eat-in kitchen in London with flat-panel cabinets, grey cabinets and with island. —  Houzz
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This photo has 15 questions
kgardiner27Katherine Gardiner wrote:19February,2022
  • Katherine Gardiner
    2 months ago

    Hi Laura,

    thanks for this, ill do a search for the chairs. if you do manage to find a table like this please let me know? warm regards katherine

  • Laurence Pidgeon
    2 months ago

    Hi Katherine, we designed and supplied the kitchen, the client brought the table and chairs. I can't tell you much about the table - Italian Murano glass I think, however the chairss are quite well known

    The ones in the shot are the original Ghost Chair by Kartell, designed by Phillipe Starck and don't have arms. They are fairly expensive, there is a cheaper alternative with arms from Heals and one without from Fusion Living, both on the internet

    Regards Laurence Pidgeon


What Houzz contributors are saying:

lwkkitchens
LWK London Kitchens added this to Designing a Single-Wall Kitchen? Here's How to Make It Work4 October 2021

Know your wall units: bridgedDepending on the available space, another option is to introduce a run of bridging units along the top of your wall cupboards. These usually have tall units on either side. Apart from extra storage, this creates a sunken effect for the wall units through subtle changes in depth. The lower wall units are usually 350 millimetres in depth, while the units above are 650 millimetres deep. The overall feel of this is a framed kitchen look, or else a feature-wall effect. With this arrangement, it’s best to store less-frequently used items in the top row of cupboards, and invest in a foldaway footstool for access. As pictured, you can also match your kitchen cabinetry to your wall colour for a seamless look in your kitchen and dining or living space.Browse more stunning kitchen designs on Houzz

stowed
stowed added this to 11 Ways to Spend Less on Kitchen Cabinets11 August 2021

8. Opt for a butcher’s block islandIf you’d like to have an island, but don’t want to tie yourself down to more cabinetry, consider a moveable butcher’s block. It’s likely to be less expensive than purchasing the equivalent-sized set of units, and more flexible into the bargain. In this open space, the island can be shifted around the room to make space for more guests.

verlainemarquez
Verlaine Marquez added this to Fixed or Moveable Island Bench? 5 Factors to Consider17 November 2019

A small and narrow moveable island can be limiting in terms of storage space. Most rolling islands usually have open shelving underneath, so it’s best not to store breakable items here. Also consider how many heavy items you plan to store here. If you see the need to regularly wheel away the island, it might not be practical to keep them there.You also have the option to build open shelves or a pot rack over the island. This works for either type of island, creating more storage solutions.

georgia4321
Georgia Madden added this to Best of the Week: 25 Kitchens With Colourful Touches23 November 2017

8. Location: London, UKWhy we love it: Another great example of how coloured artwork, in this case in the adjacent dining area, can pair with a subdued colour scheme to energise a space.

amandapollard
Amanda Pollard added this to 9 Ways to Make the Most of a Single-wall Kitchen3 May 2017

Pop in an islandIf your single-wall kitchen is lacking worktops, try adding prep space with an island. This freestanding version is the perfect fit, adding just enough extra storage and workspace to make the kitchen more functional. In a smaller room, you could pop in a narrow table instead, which can double up as a worktop and seating area.No room for an island? See how a table can work just as well

What Houzzers are commenting on:

webuser_1388236
Sabina-Yasmin Ahmed added this to Kitchen extention10 April 2022

Glass dining table and only one wall unit with a trolley in front. Neat and simple. Bargain

webuser_329796233
Debbie Carrivick added this to Kitchen ideas27 November 2021

Depending on the available space, another option is to introduce a run of bridging units along the top of your wall cupboards. These usually have tall units on either side. Apart from extra storage, this creates a sunken effect for the wall units through subtle changes in depth. The lower wall units are usually 350 millimetres in depth, while the units above are 650 millimetres deep. The overall feel of this is a framed kitchen look, or else a feature-wall effect. With this arrangement, it’s best to store less-frequently used items in the top row of cupboards, and invest in a foldaway footstool for access. As pictured, you can also match your kitchen cabinetry to your wall colour for a seamless look in your kitchen and dining or living space.

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