36" Width Bridge Cabinet (SE-W3624)
36"W * 24"H * 12"D
Price ( Piece ):
- Product Model SE-W3624
A year after the couple moved in, the woman in the unit above them left her water running, which flooded through the ceiling and into their kitchen, forcing them to gut it and completely redo the space. “This was a terrible hassle, but it gave us the opportunity to build a beautiful, more open space,” says Manley. The previous kitchen had open shelving and was separated from the dining area by a closet that housed the washer and dryer. They started by removing that closet, which opened the kitchen into the rest of the living area. A wraparound counter now provides additional workspace and creates a division between the dining area and the kitchen. “From there we decided to put in wall cabinets. We designed them to start higher than normal to further open the space,” says Manley. “Since we have a big pantry, we didn’t need the cabinets to be as functional as they might have been otherwise. The open shelves along the bottom gives us a place to display some pottery and make it easily accessible, since we use the items all the time.” The couple worked with Gorski to design the cabinets, which were then custom built and painted.Hinshaw and Manley wanted a very specific look for their kitchen, including old brass details. Both their faucet and Mission-style cabinet hardware are unlacquered brass. They used a brass aging solution on the original shiny hardware to tone it down.Countertops: limestone; range, dishwasher: Thermador; faucet: Barber Wilsons & Co.; cabinet hardware: House of Antique Hardware Manley says this Shabby Chic couch by Rachel Ashwell is a favorite spot for “snuggling up with wine and chocolate to watch an old movie or binge watch a favorite cable show.” He adds, “The silk rug is so lovely. Every time we really look at it, we’re amazed that we happened to find it tucked away in some corner of some shop, somewhere.” The red side table is an antique Chinese chest that the couple purchased many years ago in San Anselmo, California. The sunflower charcoal drawing is by Jeffrey Ripple.