There’s something very aesthetically pleasing about the black kitchen from Vipp. It looks modern but not sharp angled. Stylish but with no superfluous design details to detract the eye. It just looks solid and rather handsome. No gimmicks, no trends, just the bare essentials.
Classic Copenhagen apartment, Denmark.
It’s also been designed with the professional chef in mind. And the professional market, where a kitchen is a tool and not decoration. There’s a solid wide handle for opening drawers, and an equally solid grip for turning the gas knobs. It’s raised on legs to make floor cleaning easier and the worktop is stainless steel so that it can take hot pots and pans. It’s a kitchen that’s as satisfying to use, as it is to look at.
Design retreat in the woods, Brittany, France.
And if that’s not enough, it’s modular. There are island, wall and tall modules – all predefined in size, form and material. Steel. No tricky measuring (except to decide which module is going to fit into your space), fitting and adapting to allow for wonky walls. I’m pretty certain you could also take it with you when you move.
1960’s bungalow, Hamburg, Germany.
But what’s even more surprising is how good it looks in all kinds of interiors. It simply looks at home whether its in an old farmhouse, modern apartment, period townhouse or thirties semi.
Classic chateaux, Nantes, France.