88 Dining Room Concrete Floors Table Bench Design Photos And Ideas

With the door separating the existing home and the addition open, there is a clear flow between the new family room and the kitchen and dining area. With the door closed, however, the space is divided into two more private spaces.
Emerald cushions from Atelier Furniture line a window seat. The wall light is also Cult Design and the side table is Hay.
Thonet chairs surround a table from Made by Morgen, and the pendant is by Cult Design. The dining room cedes to an exterior terrace.
The view from the kitchen-dining room shows the glassed-in, central garden lightwell, accessible via large sliders.
A flourishing garden grows inside this glass-roofed Victorian home in Melbourne. The skylight creates a sunny space to dine while warm wood tones accentuate this nature-inspired abode.
The circular wall sconce is a nod to Ahumada’s Mexican heritage. It’s made from a $2 comal—a type of cookware that is traditionally used to prepare tortillas. “We bought four of them, and they turned out amazing using an LED strip and a cake plate," Thomas says.
The large sliding doors in the common area open to the courtyard to bring the outside in.
DCW Editions' Les Acrobates lights that hang above the dining table contribute to the design's warm, industrial feel.
The eye-catching capsule window, bisected by a large skylight, was inserted into the original brick wall and replaces a traditional sash window.
The goal for the first floor was to embrace the shade provided by the mature trees, create a rich material moment, and incorporate all of the storage that the family would need.
These wood-wrapped spaces take oriented strand board to new heights.
The experience of volume is much greater in a small space than in a large one, and that’s what contributes to the house’s feel,” says architect Michael Lumby.
The Pavilion is an indoor/outdoor event space that is outfitted with long, communal teak dining tables.
Above the dining room there is an atrium with 28-foot vaulted ceiling and skylights. While the steel “moment frame” structure was initially designed to be entirely framed in wood, the span required a switch to steel, which was left exposed as a design feature to create a “wow” moment upon entry.
A garden is integrated into a green bench seat, optimizing space in the dining area while drawing the outdoors in.
The timber pendant above the dining table is by New Zealand–based lighting designer David Trubridge.
Located on a wooded property some 80 miles north of New York City, the Pond House is the weekend hangout for Kyle Page, founder of Brooklyn-based architecture firm Sundial Studios and his family. Perched atop a concrete plinth, it features weathered steel cladding and blackened cedar siding. Glass doors and a covered porch stepping down to the pond add another dash of indoor/outdoor synergy, while the interiors are awash in natural materials like sugar maple and fallen ash.
The L-shaped lot—and the decision to create a private courtyard and patio—made the kitchen and dining space the natural hub of the ground floor. Sweet installed full-length cabinetry on the western wall for storage, and included a wood niche for convenience.
The interior of the extension features finishes in muted colors and has been designed to bounce as much light around the space as possible.
The angled windows emphasize the placement of the bench at the point where the house meets the natural slope.
With high ceilings, Art Deco concrete pillars, and plenty of industrial details, this 1,462-square-foot corner loft is a striking private residence.
The white oak heavy timber framing is left exposed for dramatic effect in the open-plan great room. A minimalist palette of natural materials creates a soothing environment.
Two staircases lead from the entry to the main living space, connected by deep ledges that can function as seating or shelving.
Strategically placed vertical windows behind the built-in banquette usher in ample natural light to illuminate the central dining area.
A hidden door in the oiled oak wall panels also leads to the children’s quarters.
A timber and glass canopy provides protection without diminishing views.
The patterned ceiling LEDs can mimic daylight to sync with occupants' circadian cycles—or they can create mood lighting.
Equipped with solar panels and solar thermal technology, the FutureHAUS produces all of its own energy, with enough leftover to feed the grid.
The indoor/outdoor dining area lies just off the kitchen.
While the design in the bar remains clean, the tones are moodier with an added touch of glam.
Last Night is permeated with wood slats, creating a warm space to sip and mingle.
A skylight over the dining table creates an inviting gathering space. Furniture was sourced from London's Two Columbia Road.
The dining space includes a built-in bench for additional seating. Colorful artwork from gallery Vroom & Varossieau decorates the walls.
Campo Loft blends true Ibizan style with modern furnishings and fixtures. It is a compelling collaboration of interior design, architecture, and specially curated furnishings and decor.
Throughout the home, spaces are defined by changes in ceiling height or floor level—like the battens above the dining table, and the steps down from the hallway to the living and dining area.
The walls studded with locally sourced granite rocks throughout the home are meant to be in the likeness of Wright's "desert masonry" style but have garnered criticism from purists who say the rocks should sit flush. Massaro says that was impossible due to building codes and insulation requirements.
Floor-to-ceiling windows on both sides of the living area create the illusion of a continuous, open space. Concrete floors help with passive cooling.
The dining area looks out to the green backyard.
The dining room sits where the old sunroom was, and preserves the spirit of the bright and sunny space. A Spokes 2 pendant by Foscarini hangs above the dining table and bench, and graphic wall art by Venezuelan artist Raul Cardozo boldly accents the space.
Lights Arrows by Apparatus in aged brass and black python, table and benches are custom made from a very rare and heavy reclaimed oak. Vintage brass candlesticks sourced from an auction and black candles by Cire Trudon. Benches are lined with Icelandic sheepskin throws.
interior house
Throughout the house, Curtiss mixed natural materials with industrial ones. Downstairs, fir and cedar wood on the doors and open-joisted ceiling balance the colder, industrial feel of the concrete floor and steel staircase railing. In the dining room, a pendant lamp from RLM Lighting hangs above a table that combines Cherner table legs with a new white laminate top. The yellow chairs are by Tolix.
The dining area, which is just off the kitchen, features a built-in banquette.
A built-in bench wraps around a corner as seats for the dining table. The artwork is by watercolorist Stefan Gevers.
One side of the exterior is clad in spotted gum timber battens.
The dining area features a limited-edition lamp from Habitat.
Standing within the conservatory, a glass floor allows one to see through to the wine cellar below, which is accessible via a seamlessly integrated trap door.
For the dining nook, Woodline Design created a custom table and banquette featuring cushions wrapped in Great Outdoors Shale fabric. The chairs are the Harp 349 by Roda. The "Fresh Crabs" sign adds a beachy, folk art feel.
Expansive oak-framed pivot doors frame views of the rear garden, and also form a functional extension to the kitchen for dining, socializing, and play.
The four-sided fireplace composed of travertine and steel is a focal point for the living and dining areas.
Behind the library wall, and beyond the switchback staircase is a kitchen and dining area that opens out to a streamlined courtyard with herringbone brickwork floor.
The communal area enjoys a close connection to the outdoors through a Duratherm lift-roll door. Beneath artworks by Christopher Flach, Cherner armchairs are paired with a Tulip table from Knoll.

The modern dining room is where the universal ritual of breaking bread brings us together. The projects below showcase elegant configurations and designs that encompass chairs and tables, bars and stools, lighting, flooring, and fireplaces.