Browse photos of kitchens with marble, color, granite, wood, and glass. All of them share a great spirit of how to live, eat, and entertain.

The Floating Farmhouse’s semitransparent addition has a roofline that matches the pitch of the original 1820s farmhouse. A porch, tucked under the side eaves, is cantilevered over a stream that runs through the property. Ikea loungers are illuminated from the interior by commercial gymnasium lights repurposed as pendant lamps.
Raising the bed above floor level, architect Kyu Sung Woo converted this tiny studio into an open and comfortable home for Wonbo Woo. Photos by: Adam Friedberg
Aaron and Yuka Ruell transformed a 1950s Portland ranch house into a retro-inspired family home with plenty of spaces for their four children to roam. In the kitchen, interior designer Emily Knudsen Leland replaced purple laminate cabinets with flat-sawn eastern walnut, and added PentalQuartz countertops in polished Super White for contrast. The kitchen island is clad with original red tiles, and hanging cabinets above it were removed to maximize light and family-room views.
Arbel’s projects—both products and architectural commissions—follow a chronological numbering system. The house itself is his 23rd design, while the one-of-a-kind glass pendants that accent nearly every room like a starscape are called “28.”
Protected by an overhang, and floating above ground level, this tertiary space is known in traditional homes as the "engawa." To sustain a unified look throughout, the floor and ceiling are clad in ipe wood.
Designer Christiane Hogner, Bruxelles
A view of the kitchen, with a glimpse of the spiral staircase in the background.
The open dining area and kitchen of a midcentury renovation in Austin shows the existing terrazzo flooring, the plaster ceiling, and the kitchen's tile backsplash—Fireclay Debris series in Daffodil—working in harmony. Floating shelves in the kitchen window and a stainless-steel countertop surrounding the kitchen's burners rest just beneath the backsplash. A Boca Raton Blue upper cabinet and Nelson pendants add interest and dimension to the kitchen's warm combination of wood, yellow and blue. Vintage chairs, seated at the kitchen island and in the front right corner at the dining table, complete the design scheme.
Another view of the kitchen.
The kitchen, the heart of the house, has a direct view of the adjacent lake. Quartz countertops are paired with lacquered MDF cabinets.
The cabinets are by Kountry Kraft. The Indio sink by Kohler has a built-in walnut cutting board, and the faucet is by Gessi.
The "Meier white" extends even to the kitchen, which has been updated with new appliances.
The mezzanine has the most access to natural light, so Tisdall opened up the floor to draw light down to the kitchen and dining area.
Custom-made paulownia cabinets and a roomy balcony keep the compact second-floor living-dining-kitchen area from feeling cramped or cluttered.
The central area uses the available space in a deceptively simple way. With the kitchen to the left and bedroom to the right, two offices are stacked above it and accessed by a stairway in the rear of the room. Family antiques and Japanese textiles composed of complementary textures turn what is essentially a boxy space into a welcoming home.
Another view of the kitchen stresses the openness between the kitchen and the home's dining room. The insertion of a large window in the dining room opens the two spaces even further. Over the ¼” Richlite Grays Harbor countertop, the backyard is clearly visible. A red stove by Dacor Range rests in the forefront of the image. Photo by: Scott Hargis
Here the Frankfurt Kitchen as reconstructed and on view at the MoMA.
Designed to harness the sun, architect Birgitte Hovmøller's vacation house near San Diego features a roof full of solar panels and plenty of space for an extended family to relax. Finished in a dark wood, the kitchen features white metal countertops and shelving. A white pendant light, white sheer curtain and a white wall tie the interior design scheme in with the home's exterior palette.
Stacey Chapman Paton stands in the hallway.
It also includes a small kitchenette equipped with a sink, wooden countertop, and a dining area/nook. The door to the left leads to a bathroom.