Published at Friday, March 15th 2019. by Enny Kinnunen in Kitchen Cabinets.
Distress your cabinets to balance out a bold shade. To achieve this vintage blue, a blackened umber glaze was applied to the cabinets, then painted over with a turquoise glaze. Buffing, stippling, and scraping complete the timeworn look.
Here's definitive proof that green can work in a kitchen. And we're not talking the sage trend of the late '90s. It's unexpected, sure, but once you try it, you'll want to spend every minute in this room. It's also a great complement to stainless steel in a kitchen.
Whether you've got a country house or just decorate like you do, try chicken wire on the cabinets. It sounds shoddy but actually looks seriously cool. Using rustic materials heightens the sense of comfort. This look is part farmhouse and part industrial.
Want to use wood in your kitchen but fear that wood-on-wood will look too rustic? Combine it with sleek lines and glass-front cabinets.. In the kitchen of Emmy Rossum's Manhattan apartment, the range and hood are by Bertazzoni, the cabinets are by Scavolini, the antique runner is from Stark and the photograph is by Roger Mayne.
In an NYC apartment, the kitchen’s custom island is topped with brushed stainless steel, the range is by Wolf, the Saarinen table and chairs are from Knoll, and the Dandelion chandeliers by Tony Duquette are from Remains Lighting; the Roman shade is of a China Seas fabric with velvet trim from Duralee, and the floor tiles are by Paris Ceramics.
Walnut cabinets warm up a kitchen without having to use a light color. For a more industrial feel, use stainless hardware. Want to hide your dishwasher? Add a cabinet front, so it doesn't break up the line of cabinetry under the counter.
Add a reflective finish to make ebony cabinets stand out even more. This look is great for a kitchen that gets a lot of natural light. Lacking space? Fake it 'til you make it with antiqued mirrored glass on cabinet doors. It'll enlarge a small kitchen.
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