854 Hallway Design Photos And Ideas - Page 2

Starting with the front hall, the architects opened up the enclosed stairwell and utilized a lighter palette to bounce natural light around. White walls, concrete floors, and minimal trim produce a streamlined backdrop.
The entryway is an elegant lead-in to the rest of the apartment, with its stone tile floors, white walls, and white oak paneling and bench.
In contrast to the natural white oak millwork found in the living areas, the owner's private closet storage is stained in a dark color.
Cherry wood millwork unit as a multi purpose storage space
A bold green and blue artwork is posed above a dark wood trestle table in the dining area.
The home's entryway is bright white, with subtle Victorian accents.
The renovation sacrificed some of the upstairs floor space to a create a mezzanine.
Wood slats divide the space while providing additional storage.
The copper-clad kitchen console divides the living area from the entrance hall and Dinesen timber staircase.
A rounded skylight over the stairs.
A curved ceiling gently hovers over the stricter lines of the wall paneling and inset shelves.
The custom-designed pendant lights over the stairs echo the undulating recesses in the concrete ceiling. That sinuous motif is repeated in various ways throughout the project.
The master bedroom suite sits upstairs and accesses the roof terrace, while the remaining living spaces and bedrooms lie on the main level. There is also a basement. The wall cladding and cabinetry throughout is fashioned in engineered timber from ABODO's Elements range. The engineered wood floors are by Mafi
The triangular geometry of the site is revealed at the meeting point of the two volumes.
Upon entry, John Eric Beyer's iconic block bench in blackened maple is revealed, adorned by a mirror piece, "Seeing Glass", by artist Sabine Marcelis. And beyond, large openings display astounding views of the surroundings.
The children's rooms on the upper floor are accessible via a catwalk.
The design team made the most of the tricky, long and narrow space, allowing it to function as a studio, a one-bedroom, or a two-bedroom apartment—with no single configuration being permanent.
American Oak timber flooring and a built-in sofa add continuity throughout the home.
Skylights draw sunshine into the apartment.
An alcove above the kitchen discreetly houses a sleeping space for guests.
To the architects’ surprise, the original radiant heated floors that were run by a single-zone system were still working throughout the year they lived in the house prior to the renovation. However, since they were more than 60 years old, Jay and Melissa abandoned the old system and installed a new radiant heating system with thermal mass polished concrete floors.
The guest bathroom is contained within a broad column that looks like a marshmallow.
The kitchen pantry is housed in a curved, free-standing structure that's also wrapped in Western Red Cedar.
Curved to avoid the dripline of an existing tree, the sinuous wall created an opportunity for in-built bench seating indoors.
A view of the breezeway looking south towards the private areas.
Mirrors line the entryway and short corridor to reflect light in this space, which has no windows. The floors are covered in linoleum throughout.
The home is heated with a high-efficiency gas boiler. The ground floor has underfloor heating, and the upper level features planar radiators.
The long art gallery runs east to west, following the site’s long tree-lined approach and framing the rising and setting sun.
"A tall south-facing library, bounded by mirror-backed shelving and a light-modulating canopy, evokes a forest clearing in the heart of the house," notes the firm.
Maximizing daylight is only one of the sustainable design strategies used in the Low/Rise residence.
Atrium
Interior atrium
Original built-ins are a visual divider in the main floor living space.
Large glass windows bring in ample amounts of natural light.
A fully glazed corridor allows the owner to enjoy the autumn foliage outdoors.
To create a subtle interior rhythm, the upper level hallway has a feature wall with the same "waving wood" pattern as the front door.
The garden was designed by Portland Japanese Garden curator Sadafumi Uchiyama, and is accessed by the many sliding glass panels.
Large windows bring in plenty of sunlight.
A “hidden” door to the laundry room lies along the walnut wall on one side of the hallway.
The walls and ceilings are made from white-washed pine. The floors consist of waterproof luxury vinyl planks, and the built-in components are made of Baltic birch plywood.
The wall and bedroom door are fashioned from a compressed fiber cement sheet product made by CSR, called Barestone.
A view of the catwalk leading to a bedroom. Blackbutt ceiling slats relate to the exterior pergola.
The front facade and 538-square-feet of the original home, built around 1900, was kept intact.
A futuristic arched glass threshold.
A bedroom is located within the column in the middle of the house.
A chartreuse-colored corridor leads to the main living space. A Muuto pendant hangs above a series of Menu Oval Mirrors.
LYGA designed all the lamps in brass and iron, and had them custom made in a Sicilian factory.
The wall along the catwalk corridor is beautifully lined with bookshelves.
A peek at the bathroom on the upper level.
A catwalk corridor leads to a sunlit leisure lounge with a pool table.
The leaf motif on the brass, metal lights used in the hallways and throughout the home also pays homage to Morris’s botanical prints, yet in a more minimalist and modern way.
The crisp, white walls contrasts beautifully with the warm, dark wood throughout the house. Here, the hallway lighting is by Areti.
A Pinch pendant light hangs gracefully in the airy hall.
The designers/owners kept the home's original Arts and Crafts style posts.
A closer look at the warm and welcoming entrance foyer.

More than a way to get from point A to point B, modern hallways are important transitional spaces that connect both rooms and people. A well-designed hallway maximizes our experience of moving between activities and stages of the day. The photos below showcase some outstanding examples with various flooring options from hardwood to concrete.