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“The apartment was pretty dreary when we moved in,” says playwright Richard Manley of the Fifth Avenue apartment in Manhattan he shares with Jennifer Hinshaw. Their Corner Kitchen Cabinet immediate changes included opening up the interior space, refinishing the floors and painting, all of which they did themselves. They then realized they needed help to add more interest and life to the space. They tapped Amanda Gorski of Gimme Shelter Designs to help add more personality by way of built-in bookcases, window coverings, upholstery and color. She helped them repaint everything and, as Manley says, “This made all of the difference.” So they turned to her again when a neighbor’s flood disaster was the impetus for remodeling the kitchen, the only area that hadn’t been updated. The result is a home that reflects their personalities and Corner Kitchen Cabinet eclectic tastes. "Houzz at a Glance 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 dining table is an example of the couple’s creative approach to displaying pieces they love. “When we were living in San Francisco, we’d often spend weekends in wine country antique Corner Kitchen Cabinet stores and flea markets, looking for odds and ends to satisfy our eclectic tastes,” says Manley. “On one of those excursions, we came across a huge painting on canvas that had been used as the backdrop to a stage production at a theater in France. It was a circus scene, with a woman standing on the back of a horse that was trotting around the main ring. Two boys were holding up ribbons for the horse to jump. We loved the scene, the colors, the texture and the whimsical nature of the piece. We bought it without knowing what we’d do with it. We like to entertain and cook for our friends, so a carpenter friend suggested creating a large dining table to seat 14 by wrapping a sturdy plank with this canvas scene and sealing it against staining. It’s been a Corner Kitchen Cabinet conversation starter and a great table for entertaining ever since.” 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.” These rare 1930s stick wicker chairs with box springs were purchased from Sienna Antiques, a large antiques collective in Petaluma, California. The couple had them reupholstered with Corner Kitchen Cabinet Kravet fabric. They’re a perfect match for the antique farm table–turned–console. Rikki SnyderWith the help of Gorski, built-in shelves were added to house the couple’s book collection and create a reading nook for relaxing and socializing with friends. The couple loves the presence of the books and the easy access to them. “They represent an ongoing source of inspiration, education, stimulation and entertainment. Like our art and lifestyle, it is an eclectic blend,” says Manley. Upon moving in, Manley and Hinshaw widened the doorway to their bedroom and replaced the solid doors with glass French doors to let more light into the apartment and make the bedroom feel Corner Kitchen Cabinet bigger, while still allowing the room to be closed off from the rest of the home. When they purchased the apartment, the closets (by California Closets) were covered with fake wood doors. Manley says, “Since we couldn’t properly paint the closets, we had real wood doors made and painted them.” The window between the bedroom and the office space is original to the apartment. The couple repainted the trim and had the hardware replaced. The good bones and details like this drew the couple to this apartment. Rikki SnyderThe desk, lamp and chair in this space were found in antiques stores. “The art is from my days as the owner of a graphic design company, called Man Bites Dog,” Manley says. “Each year Corner Kitchen Cabinet I would commission a different local artist [in San Francisco] to interpret the name and spirit of our company. This one, acrylics on plywood, is one of my favorites. There was no real dog. It was a metaphor for the unexpected.”"