Shiplap is quite happily paired with elegant marble counters in photographer Abi Campbell’s London kitchen. Photograph by Matt Clayton.
Sheila Bonnell of FRAMe Architecture & Design: Put simply, shiplap is a less formal way of adding interest to a wall and/or dimension to a space. The fact it has to be installed by hand and that you can feel the craftsmanship, the fact that it is a natural material, that it is textured, that it allows you to create a seamless line throughout a space, that it has historic and regional contexts—for me, all these things make shiplap very lively and engaging.
Source: Expert Advice: The Enduring Appeal of Shiplap: Remodelista
Is stained glass making a comeback? We think so; here’s an example we spotted at Native Bio Bistro in Antwerp (photo via Native).
Source: Through the Looking Glass: 10 New Trends for Fall 2016: Remodelista
The flooring, designed by Commune for Exquisite Surfaces, is made from salvaged oak wagon wood from France and offered in three shades: Sand, Army, and Indigo.
via Reclaimed Wood Floors Made Modern: Remodelista.
The years-long conversion is the work of Canadian-born architect Sanit Manku and French designer Patrick Jouin of Jouin Manku.
via Fontevraud Abbey in France: The Ultimate Haunted Hotel : Remodelista.
Katrin Arens makes custom Pallet Plate Racks; go to Katrin Arens for ordering information.
via 10 Easy Pieces: Wall-Mounted Plate Racks: Remodelista.
Tonis Kalve and Ahti Grunberg, graduates of the Estonian Academy of Arts, source their wood from “an old camper’s house in the deep Baltic forests or from the decaying 1920s Tallinn Hippodrome.” The result? “Each piece has a story to tell,” as they say.
via The Derelict Furniture Co. of Estonia: Remodelista.
Located in a converted warehouse space in Fremont, the restaurant’s interiors were designed by Heliotrope Architects.
via The Whale Wins: A Seattle Restaurant Inspired by the Sea: Remodelista.
More than 200 salvaged doors (as well as shutters and windows) were used as paneling. The restaurant is the work of Corvin Christian and Vlad Vieru, two Bucharest-based architects who often collaborate, and, not coincidentally, also work as film production designers. “Central Bucharest and Romania in general is going through a craze of demolishing old buildings, unfortunately, ” says Christian. “Our approach is an attempt to keep some memories of the disappearing past.”
via In Bucharest, Doors as Decor: Remodelista.
Remodelista is doing before and after kitchen remodels. They are fabulous, including the “After” below featuring reclaimed shelves.
The owners made the floating reclaimed oak shelves themselves. They wanted to offset the slick surfaces of new Caesarstone countertops and white lacquer cabinets with something rough and hand-hewn.
via 5 Favorites: Before/After Kitchen Renovations: Remodelista.