125 Doors Wood Design Photos And Ideas

The light crosses the apartment entirely thanks to two large triple glazed windows allowing plenty of light to pour into the room. The entrance and bathroom are on gound floor whereas the living space is on the upper floor. The bed was placed on a pedestral which can be separated by six sliding wooden screens. This enables various configurations and hierarchy of privacy. When the screens are closed, reading, watching a movie, or having a nap turn the night area into a real urban cocoon. Open or closed the sliding screens dialogue playfully with the room and act like an elegant and subtle light box. This partition system makes the space flexible for different living scenarios. In addition to the screens, the elevation of the bed on  a functional step helps to make a distinction between the day and night area. The urban coocon enjoys a northwestern orientation, overseeing the pedestrian courtyard and keeping the distance with the street nocturnal brouhaha.
Kitchen Door Detail
At the entry, Naber improved the welcome via a new door with a fresh coat of black paint and brass hardware. A Clé tile threshold and a hanging mobile from Anthropologie further spruce the spot.
Sunlight floods the interiors through the greenhouse volume.
Top-mounted sliding timber doors close the guest room off from the living room for privacy. When not in use, the sliding doors stack flush against the right wall.
A new addition with a steel structure clad in hardwood screens was created at the rear of the house.
A wood pivot door with a recessed, custom-cut coir doormat.
A glass entry connects the addition and offers a clear view of—and direct access to–the natural landscape surrounding the site.
The view from the kitchen to the garage.
On the ground floor of the three-level house is a front yard and parking area with a few tall trees.
The angle of the wall also enables the home to capture the ever shifting light entering from the southern side of the building.
A Japanese-style tatami room is located at the left corner of the ground level, and connected to a small outdoor terrace.
A sliding wooden door marks the entrance to the interior courtyard of the home. The residence consists of three connected volumes of different heights wrapping around the center of the podium, and the spaces inside them carefully scaled: small enough for introspection, and large enough to take in the landscape.
An attentive sensitivity to site played into nearly every aspect of both the exterior andinterior spaces of the home. Architect Peter Rose collaborated with landscape architect Michael Van Valkenburgh, who worked to craft and maintain the wild, organic feel of the environs. Will Parry, a local builder, custom-fabricated all of the sustainably harvested Spanish cedar-and-glass windows and skylights throughout. Here, a vertical-swinging window at the end of the entry hallway opens directly to a lush expanse of vegetation.
Dunbar and Astrakhan's low-cost, high-impact tour de force is a storefront facade constructed from salvaged double-insulated window glass panels arranged in a shingle pattern.
Sliding wood barn doors conceal shower rooms.
By scouring shops, sales, and auctions, George Marrone amassed a giant trove of postwar furniture. He and his partner, Michael Nocera, applied that same work ethic to a 1959 home in Wilmington, Delaware, which they patched up over two years. The couple’s bulldogs stand guard at the flagstone entrance. The door, still with its Space Age knobs, is painted Flaming Torch by Behr. The brass wallhanging above the landing is by C. Jeré.
Aranzazu House - Besonías Almeida arquitectos
A custom pivot door by Archispec opens onto a foyer with a poured-concrete floor. The oil painting at right is by Derrick Buisch.
A pivoting door, also made of larch, provides a shortcut to enter the structure as an alternative to the main courtyard entrance.
Sliding doors cast shadows across the concrete floor.
Access
In the main living space, a glass-and-steel bridge is suspended above the kitchen area, becoming a viewport that draws the eye towards the lake.
Floor-to-ceiling wood-framed glazing frames views of the outdoors.
The rope door pulls are Rich’s creation.
The front door of this house in Scotland is built from charred cedar boards—a traditional way of fireproofing wood developed in Japan. In this case, the effect on the front door is likely more aesthetic than preventative, though you can never be too careful.
An oversized mahogany door provides a grand entrance to the complex.
Agate Pass Cabin | The original 1930s Dutch door was added, presumably for the family dog, whose scratches remain in the wood.
Thanks to the floor-to-ceiling windows at the entryway, natural light now floods inside.
A red door at the entry welcomes members.
Integrated door pulls omit the need for additional hardware.  The wood pocket door is a geometric pattern of linear wood details.
Updated siding and new windows create a cohesive exterior look.
The doors close flush against the facade.
This playhouse-like area is extremely customizable. Guests can personalize their stay by selecting which of the compartments they choose to use, leave open, or close.

The 540-square-foot structure is cladded with a crisp, whitewashed exterior that contrasts beautifully with the timber interior. Thanks to the clean lines and minimalist design, the suite has a sophisticated aesthetic.
Outside, larch-wood shutters offer the residents privacy.
A common theme of the remodel was the incorporation of salvaged material, both from the original house and outside sources. Collaborating with Peter Buley of Analog Modern, the original hemlock fir joists of the house were repurposed into the main entry door. Adjacent to the door is a bench made from a heart pine beam, sourced by Buley. The beam had been charred during a circa-1900 fire, and subsequently painted over during the last 100 years. The unique piece now finds its home in the entry foyer.
A mid-century modern color palette decorates the exterior.  Brightly colored doors highlight the home's entry.
Carly and Brad rearranged the former entry closet area to form a small vestibule that would block the direct view to the kitchen upon arrival. Instead of covering it with wallpaper, they created a custom stencil and painted it themselves on Cristmas Eve. They used the colors that are used throughout the house, while the triangles take cues from the triangles that exist on the original door.
The entrance opens into a light-filled hall, with a Marcel Wanders chandelier and a Luna console table by Noé Duchaufour-Lawrance.
Self-taught designer Tom Givone fixed up his 1882 row house in New York City over many years. In the parlor, he uncovered pocket doors entombed in sheetrock.
The grand entrance to Amizmiz House in Marrakesh.
“The bank of full-height windows brings in tons of southern light, but it also gives the stable a strong street presence, and it ties into the stick-built window pattern already established at the entry to the main house,” Schaer says. The locally-sourced Douglas fir windows and doors were provided by Lindal Cedar Homes.
A look at the beautiful wooden door at the front of the house.
The main entrance of the main cave was transformed into a wooden grid façade and glass curtain wall, allowing ample natural light to enter the space.
A side view of the front entrance.
The home has sliding doors with thick wood frames.
A custom steel and red oak ship ladder in the main living area is another space-saving solution. The door is Douglas fir and the shelving is mesquite wood; an Eames lounge chair can be seen in the master bedroom.
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In the main corridor of the refreshed 19th century building, you’ll find original mosaic floors and lush potted plants from Alejandra Coll of Asilvestrada Plants.
Max Rippon and Ausias Perez painted the numbers on the doors in a similar style to the original signage of the building.
Mandel designed a six-by-eight-foot extension for additional space on the ground floor.
“In the living room,” Nelson explains, “we fell in love with the nail patterns in the floor and asked our contractor, John Hakewill, to follow the original pattern to a T. The floor was so well done originally, all the woodworkers would come in here and they couldn’t stop talking about how they hadn’t seen such a great floor—ever.”
While trying to introduce some charm and playfulness into the space, Silvia discovered a set of reminder stickers from Hu2 that she stuck to the inside of the front door. She also mounted four of Muuto’s Dots, which were designed by Lars Tornøe and are both useful and decorative.

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.