Advertising
Advertising

You are here

5 More Dining Rooms We Love

+ Read Article
We take a dive into our archives for five more of the best modern dining rooms (see Part One here) from a colorful British reboot to a Le Corbusier-inspired Parisian setting. Bon appétit!
  • 
  Color is selectively scattered amongst the otherwise one note wood-clad kitchen, including these half a dozen vintage chairs that were painted and reborn by designer Nina Tolstrup.
Read the full article here.
Photo by: Ben Anders

    Color is selectively scattered amongst the otherwise one note wood-clad kitchen, including these half a dozen vintage chairs that were painted and reborn by designer Nina Tolstrup.

    Read the full article here.

    Photo by: Ben Anders

  • 
  A palette of wood, concrete, and painted brick forms a neutral backdrop for Kathryn Tyler’s vintage treasures, including a $30 dining table, $3 poster, and a set of 1950s Carl Jacobs Jason chairs she snagged on eBay for $400.
Read the full article here.
Photo by: Andrew Meredith

    A palette of wood, concrete, and painted brick forms a neutral backdrop for Kathryn Tyler’s vintage treasures, including a $30 dining table, $3 poster, and a set of 1950s Carl Jacobs Jason chairs she snagged on eBay for $400.

    Read the full article here.

    Photo by: Andrew Meredith

  • 
  Architect Marc-André Plasse designed the kitchen cabinetry, and used wood left over from the demo of the house’s exterior wall for the dining table. A piece by Nicolas Grenier hangs above a cabinet the residents found at a garage sale.
Read the entire article here.
Photo by: Alexi Hobbs

    Architect Marc-André Plasse designed the kitchen cabinetry, and used wood left over from the demo of the house’s exterior wall for the dining table. A piece by Nicolas Grenier hangs above a cabinet the residents found at a garage sale.

    Read the entire article here.

    Photo by: Alexi Hobbs

  • 
  The family sits around, and under in the case of four-year-old Kaz’ma, the sunken table for a snack. Makiko made the covers of the mats her mother sent from Japan by hand. The black lamp is from Ikea.
Read the entire article here.
Photo by: Ben Anders

    The family sits around, and under in the case of four-year-old Kaz’ma, the sunken table for a snack. Makiko made the covers of the mats her mother sent from Japan by hand. The black lamp is from Ikea.

    Read the entire article here.

    Photo by: Ben Anders

  • 
  Designer couple Josh Nissenboim and Helen Rice take a tech break in their dining room. The pair purchased their vintage farmhouse table from a now-defunct secondhand shop in downtown Charleston and the trio of pendant lamps hanging above the counter came from Schoolhouse Electric Co. and were reworked by Peyton Avrett to fit the width of the header beam to which they are attached.
Read the entire article here.
Photo by: Daniel Shea

    Designer couple Josh Nissenboim and Helen Rice take a tech break in their dining room. The pair purchased their vintage farmhouse table from a now-defunct secondhand shop in downtown Charleston and the trio of pendant lamps hanging above the counter came from Schoolhouse Electric Co. and were reworked by Peyton Avrett to fit the width of the header beam to which they are attached.

    Read the entire article here.

    Photo by: Daniel Shea

  • 
  “At Rue Vignon I wanted to distort reality in order to create intriguing visions,” explains architect Michael Herrman, who renovated an 18th-century structure in Paris for himself and his family. He was inspired by an apartment created in the 1930s by Le Corbusier.
Read the entire article here.
Photo by: Filippo Bamberghi

    “At Rue Vignon I wanted to distort reality in order to create intriguing visions,” explains architect Michael Herrman, who renovated an 18th-century structure in Paris for himself and his family. He was inspired by an apartment created in the 1930s by Le Corbusier.

    Read the entire article here.

    Photo by: Filippo Bamberghi

@current / @total

Categories:

More

Add comment

By submitting this form, you accept the Mollom privacy policy.
Advertising
Close
Try Dwell Risk-Free!
Yes! Send me a RISK-FREE issue of Dwell. If I like it I'll pay only $14.95 for one year (10 issues in all).