Usually in 3-5 days after shipped you can receive your cabinets, if any damaged we will replacement to you and free shipping.
At the top of interior designer Eddie Lee’s design wish list was having a space that allowed him to entertain large groups of friends. He took a 1,000-square-foot apartment in the vibrant Hell’s Kitchen neighborhood of New York City and patiently waited to make any changes so he could get the Kitchen Base Cabinets details just right. He worked closely with architect Edward Wendt of Now Workshop, and together they redesigned and changed the layout, adding new materials and finishes from the floors to the walls and ceiling. "Houzz at a Glance A vintage 1940s French pommel horse sits to the right of the fireplace. Tying in the colors of the room is artwork (above the fireplace) from Ernest de la Torre, purchased at Design on a Dime.Rikki SnyderThe portraits of redheads are from the Red Hot 100 series by British artist Thomas Knights. The photo over the sofa is by American artist Jen DeNike.Rikki SnyderIn the living space is an original wood-burning fireplace Kitchen Base Cabinets that serves as a great focal point in the room. “My favorite part of the fireplace is the New California glazed brick in cobalt from Clé Tile in Sausalito, California,” Lee says. He had the accent tile installed upon moving in. Old photographs, a vintage sake vessel and cup, and Lee’s great-grandfather’s Bavarian stoneware stein from the late 1800s add personal touches to the living room area.Rikki SnyderLee and Wendt gutted and redesigned the kitchen area. They used the space to create an open kitchen-dining area that flows into one room. When Lee purchased the apartment, it had much lower ceilings with storage space above. Lee decided that he would rather have higher ceilings to create a more open feel and got rid of the storage space to Kitchen Base Cabinets raise the ceiling. “An open kitchen works for the way I live,” Lee says. “I often entertain casually and set up a bar on the island and a buffet on the dining table. Lee bought the art from the Scope Art Fair during Art Basel weekend in Miami. A vintage 1950s Harvey Probber sideboard and a 1950s German ceramic lamp complete this vignette in the dining area while providing additional storage. The walls in the kitchen-dining area were changed to hand-planed oak and Phillip Jeffries Manila hemp, creating a clean, textured and cozy atmosphere.Rikki SnyderThe colors and textures on the front door were a nice surprise during renovations. “Decades of paint layers were revealed as the contractor sanded the door Kitchen Base Cabinets down to the base metal,” Lee says. “I had him stop midway through. It felt like an archaeology dig — I love seeing the history of finishes.” Near the entryway is a small book nook. “I’m a big reader, so I wanted a cozy reading room that could double as a guest bedroom,” Lee says. “It’s a small room, so I cantilevered the shelves to save space. The Kitchen Base Cabinets custom daybed is from Plantation Design in Los Angeles. They do fantastic custom upholstery and casework.” Lee added texture to the wall In the hallway that leads from the bathroom to the bedroom with vinyl Belgian linen in Dutch Dusk from Phillip Jeffries. “My bedroom is small but cozy,” Lee says. “I had the headboard made by Plantation Design to fit wall to wall. I mirrored one wall to open up the space and covered the opposite wall in Phillip Jeffries grass Kitchen Base Cabinets cloth to balance out the mirror, and give warmth and texture.” Lee completely redesigned the bathroom. He added mirrors on the walls to make the space feel larger and more open, and a Runtal towel-warming bar. His favorite features are the new steam shower and pebble flooring.Rikki SnyderLee credits friend and broker Robby Browne for helping him find this space. He loves his Hell’s Kitchen neighborhood for its vibrant atmosphere full of restaurants, bars, clubs, shops and theaters as well as Kitchen Base Cabinets its close proximity to Central Park, Hudson River Park and the new Westside Railyards development. “It feels like something is always happening in the neighborhood,” he says."