Pavilion HouseContemporary Kitchen, Sydney

Anson Smart

Expansive contemporary open plan kitchen in Sydney with flat-panel cabinets, white cabinets, marble benchtops, with island, white splashback and panelled appliances. —  Houzz
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This photo has 11 questions
malexane wrote:27August,2014
fantus wrote:11October,2014
  • Arent & Pyke
    Thanks for your interest in our project. Please contact us via and we will be happy to provide details!
  • hayals
    Love all of the materials used, please let me know what flooring and stone was used ?
Debbie Fisher wrote:24January,2016
    dooleyv wrote:25December,2014
      suzannemaree wrote:21September,2014

        What Houzz contributors are saying:

        Vanessa Walker added this to Best of the Week: 40 Marble Marvels From Around the Globe1 February 2018

        7. Location: Sydney, NSWWhy we love it: Just stand back and take it in. We love the invitation to admire this stunning space, and the way the marble panels used solely on the outside of the island bench, tone down the ‘look at me’ aspect just enough.

        Emma Bolger added this to Future Perfect: 5 Ways to Create a Timeless Interior23 June 2017

        Although it’s important to stay true to your interior style, don’t be afraid to challenge conventional thinking by mixing different metallic finishes in the same space. This kitchen provides a good example as the stainless-steel appliances and fittings recede into the background while the copper light fittings take centrestage.

        Julia Fairley added this to 10 Top Design Tips for an Ergonomic Kitchen18 June 2017

        1. The traditional kitchen work triangle has evolved beyond geometry The ‘kitchen work triangle’ refers to the relationship between the stovetop, fridge and sink, which were traditionally arranged at points of an invisible triangle. This concept came about in the 1940s when kitchens were usually smaller, sequestered rooms. Today, however, our kitchens come in countless configurations, from U-shape or large open-plan layouts to narrow single- or double-walled galley styles.Browse U-shaped kitchens

        Louise O'Bryan added this to When Just One Benchtop Material Isn't Enough2 August 2016

        Opposites attractMarble has seen a huge resurgence in popularity throughout the kitchen, with its bold veining adding drama to surfaces, splashbacks and breakfast islands. However, it’s also pretty dramatic on the wallet, and as each slab of natural marble varies in colour and pattern, so does the price – expect to pay upwards of $800 per square metre. Therefore, dedicating a sizeable chunk of work surface to another material, such as wood or laminate, will save you a fortune and still retain that classic look.

        Dalecki Design added this to Going Green: What it Actually Means7 July 2016

        Why is it so important?Knowing that you are doing your part to create a sustainable future should be enough of a motivating factor to implement these design principles. However, a more evident payoff is the immediate savings you will see in the cost of running your home. Many homes we are living in now that were built in the last 50 – or even five – years did not take into account our climate and environment. Up front, these homes required large amounts of energy and resources to initially be built. On top of this, the energy used to run these homes is huge and often wastes energy; working against the climate and putting further unnecessary strain on our environment. Basic passive design principles can be easily incorporated into your home design for no extra cost, and can reduce – or even eliminate – the need for auxiliary heating or cooling, which accounts for about 40 per cent of energy use in the average Australian home.

        What Houzzers are commenting on:

        Amanda Hammond added this to Kitchen1 January 2020

        Think I prefer a tiled splashback to this marble one...

        siri66 added this to Hamilton kitchen19 November 2019

        Pendant lights - a little bling?

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