The very first thing you notice here is the use of the colors. Efforts have been to taken to provide each room with special and separate identities. Texture color and outlook of each room are distinct and exist as separate entities connected to one another.
The French doors separating the living room from the cooking/dining space were adorned by Sara’s nephews and nieces adding a vivid personal touch. Hanging over the Ellipsebord dining table an Arne Jacobsen’s black pendant light accompanies the couple’s meals.
The interior is awe-inspiring. A relatively larger courtyard in the exact middle complements the whole design. Here the actual ground is maintained as such along with the trees. The pillars in black are another spectacular feature. Following a style that is quite simple and inviting the house uses white as the basic hue while off white and cream add support.
Really large interiors that are luxuriously decorated welcome you inside. Apart from the one and only grand bedroom there is a large dining room as well as a gourmet kitchen. A full bath and 2 partial baths find their place inside as well.
Have you ever come across a ? Not those ones which poses just huge glass walls or chambers but an apartment made completely of glass. Well here is one! This is no movie set or any kind of art object; it is in fact a residence. I can imagine your amazement.
are always special; they never lose their aristocratic appeal. One such building situated on the looks induced by the essence of the countryside. Designed by Fiona Simmonds it resembles a dormer residence of the 70s. The interior design followed here is simple and minimalist and merges the features of olden times with modernity. Provided with many windows to let fresh air and light of the countryside in the indoors appear so inviting and relaxing.
All these for an unbelievable $21.8 million price tag which makes it (perhaps) the most expensive one-bedroom apartment in the world. So let’s say money aren’t a problem do you think such large single bedroom houses — 4434 sq ft (that’s roughly 412 square meters) — are a disadvantage or are they really good to live in? I reckon the building is monumental and highly appealing.