162 Doors Interior Design Photos And Ideas

Geometric recessed door handles adorn solid oak pocket doors.
A side door in the music room opens up to an adjacent volume that houses the new, brick-floored guest suite on the ground level.
A wall of windows floods the music room with northern light.
The sunken courtyard at the base of the atrium.
Dyer allocated the entry to the niche, saving and reinstalling the woodwork. It frames a beckoning view of the kitchen, as well as the striking new windows over the sink.
A large slider opens onto a small courtyard and the outdoors. The lounge chairs and ottoman are by Charles and Ray Eames for Herman Miller and the Rivet side table is from Frama.
In Yuen Long, Hong Kong, a 452-square foot residence is designed to accommodate a young couple, one of their mothers, and their pets: a cat and a parrot. The home features transforming furniture and nooks and crannies that are perfect for the pets. A bench by the door doubles as a litter box.
An interior window conveys natural light into the hallway from an exterior window in the bedroom. Curving walls allow the relatively small space to live larger. The custom door pull is fashioned from walnut.
A new transom window over the doorway brings much-needed light into the hallway, and the doors pocket into the walls for unimpeded flow, which is even more crucial in a small space. "[They] help the flat feel more sleek and less cluttered," says Astrain. The new doors also comply with building regulations—there needed to be a fire door between the kitchen and hallway.
The renovation was completed on a tight budget, made possible by the use of low-cost and recycled materials throughout the interior. The steel structure supporting the mezzanine is left exposed, creating a graphic feature.
The new mezzanine is supported by six exposed steel frames that stabilize and distribute the weight. This approach negated the need for structural columns in the open floor space.
Bedrooms bookend the living space in the middle.
The sliding doors in the master bedroom open up to the garden and terrace.
A raised planter adds character and defines the entryway, while still allowing for connection between the front door and living room. “You want the space to breathe, but you also want to designate zones,” says Wei.
In the one Bardolph Gardens unit, every bedroom has access to a private courtyard. The other unit features a shared courtyard space.
Pictured here is the door to the bathroom. White curtains inside the bathroom provide privacy.
Behind the sliding door is the master bath with a glazed shower with views of the valley below.
The sliding wall on the upper floor has a miniature doorway for Sacha the cat; the second opening contains his litter box.
Cedar siding, painted white, wraps around the stairwell on all four sides, echoing the exterior of the home.
Special attention was paid to the casework detail. Overlapping butt joints form a subtle herringbone pattern and exposes the plywood end-grain.
The door leads to an en-suite room that can be used for sleeping or set up as a dining room, as it is here.
A bridge connects the kitchen and dining area with the living room. The custom plywood cabinets and shelf from the previous image are by Manuel Leon.
A calming vibe is immediately instilled at the entry.
Expansive sliding doors create a breezy space.
The hinoki is left in its natural state save for a transparent natural wax seal that allows the wood’s natural fragrance to come through. The floors, ceilings, and walls are all built of hinoki, including the handrails and the slatted doors.
Martins | Afonso described the project as one where “everything was conceived in detail so that each architectural element finds its way, and where each sequencing and framing both highlights what previously existed and also gives it the stamp of united togetherness.”
The entrance sequence begins with a metal staircase that leads up to the first-floor entrance hall with a coat cupboard and bathroom.
To the right of the entrance, sliding tongue-and-groove laurel plywood doors open up to reveal the bathroom.
The foyer is lined with square coral imitation concrete tile. The door to the left of the entrance leads to the bathroom.
A sliding pocket door to the toilet saves space and contributes to the bathroom's streamlined look.
"The privacy in the different areas of the house is handled by the opacity of the glass that encloses the in-between spaces. Most are transparent, but some are translucent or opaque, depending on the need for privacy," note the architects.
The sliding screens are made from locally harvested teak.
A large sliding door can be opened to combine the two kids' bedrooms into one room.
The custom sliding laundry room door by Dotzler Designs was made from glass and steel to allow natural light into the laundry room, and doubles as a ladder to access storage space above.
Window walls grace the north and south sides of the building, illuminating the open-plan living and dining area. A fireplace caps off one end of the long room.
Sliding fritted glass doors provide privacy and sectioned-off spaces when needed.
"The house was already modern, so revisioning it as a traditional New Orleans house would have required tearing it down," Troyer says. "The eight-foot ceiling height of a typical ranch house can not be easily changed to 11- or 12-foot ceilings, which are typical for historic housing." In the new living area, screen doors showcase the garden.
The doors are birdhouse-shaped to match the pets theme.
The translucent sliding bathroom door allows light to filter through.
Fitted with glass, a massive arched pivot door, made by Much More than a Window, provides access to the outdoor patio.
"To me, good design is about the ‘less is more’ approach," says O’Reilly.
The "ceiling" of the courtyard is composed of a panel of gridded metal, which draws sunlight down from the upper levels.
The vaulted doors lead out to a courtyard.
Albareda fitted the large vaulted openings in the basement with glass doors.
Doors in every room open up entirely to the garden.
Built-in furnishings create a clean, minimalist layout.
The entry sequence starts with a humble and compressed space that expands upon entry. The front door is made of repurposed wood.
Large sliding glass doors open the living room up to the outdoors, blurring the boundary between inside and outside.
An iron-and-glass bedroom wall allows natural light to fill the kitchen and entryway.
The atmosphere of the balcony, surrounded by greenery, inspired the urban jungle concept for the newly revamped apartment.
Detail of main entry door with custom terrazzo and brass door handle
The bedroom enclosure illuminated at night.
On the first floor, the office powder room is hidden behind a door disguised as a bookshelf.
A hidden powder room is concealed behind the kitchen unit's sliding chalkboard door.

Modern doors are all about first impressions, whether it's installed on the exterior or interior. Endlessly customizable, crafted out of metal or wood, they have the power to reconfigure any space. Ideas for modern folding, sliding, and swing doors abound in our collection.