Facebook    Twitter    Pinterest    Newsletter    

Loft Style Kitchen Design by Michele Marcon


If you live in the large and spacious apartment in an old factory converted into living space, you will need a kitchen designed with the parameters of this particular living space. The kitchen is the most important space in your home, and its location determines the functionality if it doesn’t fit – you will lose functionality. Those loft apartments have open, airy spaces with minimal walls, vintage flooring or brickwork and floor-to-ceiling windows that frame dramatic city skylines. It will be so difficult to find the right kitchen if it is not designed for these specific spaces. Modern kitchens by Michele Marcon, has essential forms, moving towards a more refined concept, where details create the style.



Michele Marcon designed a kitchen with a vintage twist, decidedly industrial, with clear references to the Nordic style. This model has a strong impact due to the choice of materials, such as cement and Peltrox stainless steel, and the combination of elements with exposed screws, handles and accessory-holding bars. The extractor hoods resemble the lanterns on the top of lighthouses, and the atmosphere of suburban loft is enhanced by the use of a fume glass for the doors of the container modules and the coating of the wall that imitates the white plastered bricks.




Orange Evolution is a modern kitchen, which already has essential forms, moving towards a more refined concept, where details create the style. The space is defined by largely monochromatic units adjacent to colored elements following a customised palette of colors. Color becomes a complement that underlines the light details, such as the colored thickness of doors and drawers. The same section is proposed in the large open aluminium coated bookcase, in a system of light frames and structures that are vaguely oriental. The “frame” concept is also well expressed in the range that outlines  the surface of the table, instead of  simply supporting it, and in the  plinth, as an important element in  the base units and the columns to  create a suspended look.