69 Designer Kitchens for Every Style



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In the 2016 San Francisco Decorator Showcase Kitchen by Martin Kobus, soft grays, whites and walnut create a welcoming palette. Cabinets by Martin Kobus Home for KronoSwiss keep a sleek profile, and Holly Hunt pendants illuminate countertops by Neolith Products. 

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In Justina Blakeney's "Jungalow," the wall between the kitchen and dining area is fittingly painted in Breakfast Room Green by Farrow & Ball. Moroccan clay tiles from Badia Design cover the kitchen backsplash, and the Silestone countertop is from Lowe's.

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Working with just 72 square feet, Austin designer Kim Lewis broke out her best space-stretching strategies, starting with in-plain-sight storage. The copper-pipe shelving has hooks for hanging mugs and cookware, which keeps the counter clutter-free.

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A "fisherman's shack" stays true to its roots with authentic porthole windows set in Ann Sacks's Jute glass tile. Honed granite counters look like slate but withstand more wear and tear. 

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Frances Merrill kept an Oaji home's existing countertops and white Viking range but gave the base cabinets a more relaxed vibe with new doors painted in Benjamin Moore's Duxbury Gray. She also installed hexagonal terra-cotta floor tiles and open shelves of reclaimed wood. CB2 counter stools in leather reflect the decision to focus on natural materials.

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Designer Amir Khamneipur likes to throw cocktail parties — he once fit 60 guests into his tiny Flatiron apartment — so he incorporated the kitchen into the design of the living room. Minimalist cabinets painted in Benjamin Moore's Harbor Gray match the color of the walls and hide appliances. The Fisher & Paykel pop-up gas cooktop is equally sleek: Its burners retract when not in use, leaving behind a solid glossy black surface.

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The Manhattan version of a farmhouse kitchen features gleaming brass hardware, a painted floor and two Wolf ovens. The cabinetry, in Benjamin Moore's White Dove, along with white-tiled walls and a milk-glass chandelier, creates the illusion of added sunlight.

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The sun-drenched kitchen of a Charleston guesthouse features cabinets paneled in old-growth cypress wood salvaged during the home's renovation. Designer Cameron Schwabenton chose unlacquered brass hardware, which ages over time and adds to the rustic feel of the space. Sub-Zero undercounter refrigerators and freezers hide in plain sight to maintain the streamlined design.

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"I wanted the kitchen to "go away" — which, it turns out, is an unpopular notion," designer Michelle Prentice says of her understated cooking area. "When we're seated at the dining table, the kitchen recedes; it feels like we're in a completely different room." The Danish dining table is surrounded by Jacob Kjaer chairs in Bretano's Royalsuede and vintage French armchairs in Lee Jofa's Tahira Ottoman fabric.

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Designer Jill Sharp Weeks installed iron pendant lights from Currey & Company above the oversize kitchen island in her Charleston home. The Indian wooden trunk with camel-bone inlay houses toys for Weeks's Scottish terrier, Angus.

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A checkerboard floor in Benjamin Moore's Racing Orange brightens up the mostly white kitchen of a Nantucket getaway. The cabinets are painted Hollandlac Brilliant White by Fine Paints of Europe.

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When designer Robert Stilin saw this TriBeCa, New York, loft in an 1887 manufacturing building, he knew he would return it to its roots. Steel-wrapped cabinets, antiqued counters and vintage accessories were paired with professional appliances to give the kitchen "instant age" while also standing up to the 21st-century demands of an urban family.

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When the owners of a 1950s galley kitchen arrived at a meeting armed with tear sheets of old houses in Spain and France, San Francisco designer Grant K. Gibson knew one thing: His clients did not want a cookie-cutter look. With this in mind, he nodded to old-world details, such as oil rubbed-bronze hardware and an antique-inspired floor tiles that really charm.

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For a farmhouse kitchen in New York, Shaker-style cabinets painted Teresa's Green by Farrow & Ball have a wonderfully old-fashioned but surprisingly fresh look.

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Pale oak floors have a scrubbed look, and plank cabinetry with painted hinges and black latches give this Florida kitchen old-time charm. To top the counters and island, the architect and homeowner chose butcher block for its warmth and informality.

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In a Purchase, New York, kitchen, designer Gideon Mendelson created a green gingham ceiling that gives a classic white kitchen some major personality. "And it brings extremely high ceilings down to a more comfortable place," he says.

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Homeowner Craig Kettles painted his kitchen green to incorporate the space into its natural surroundings. "The house is on a lake, surrounded by trees, and it was a way of connecting the kitchen to the outdoors," he says.

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This otherwise neutral kitchen designed by Beverly Ellsley gets a dose of energy from a vibrant red.

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The subtle color in this kitchen designed by Katie Ridder brings a coziness to the space, but doesn't distract from its traditional style — and a fantastic rolling ladder.

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This turquoise hue takes white from blah to beachy when peeking out from behind the cottage kitchen's glass-front cabinets.

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Stainless steel accents — not to mention an eye-catching floor — take designer Penny Drue Baird's pale gray paint color over the top.

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Madeline Stuart concocted the "modern Provincial" kitchen in a California house with minimalist grooved cabinetry in a soft custom green and limestone countertops. "The kitchen needed to be somewhat masculine, but still warm and inviting," she says.

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That pop of white prevents the espresso cabinetry from overpowering designer Stephen Shubel's San Francisco kitchen — and adds the illusion of extra space.

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Designing a thoroughly modern kitchen was a welcome challenge for California designer Tyler Pankratz. There was just one problem: a bare, unusable wall. What to do? Make it the focal point of the room! Custom-colored Little Diamond tiles from Heath Ceramics create a space with optical interest — and serious drama.

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The ocean's shimmery hues inspire a kitchen in Santa Rosa Beach, Florida, by Urban Grace Interiors.

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Simple Shaker-style kitchen cabinets in a creamy color are set off by dark counters made of Vermont soapstone, "a living material that will age and stain over the years, and that's part of its beauty," says designer Ramsay Gourd of this Vermont farmhouse. A Grohe faucet sits atop the island. The back door is painted in Benjamin Moore's Smoldering Red.

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Open shelves for display break up the cabinetry in this Lake Michigan home's kitchen. Designer Martin Horner chose blue mercury-glass pendants from Gallery L7 to pick up the color theme and the home's exotic style. English sabre-leg counter stools from the Sterling Collection.

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In the kitchen of a Swedish summer home, everyday dishes are stored on a traditional plate rack. Vintage table and chairs from Antiqvm.

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Meant to evoke the great service kitchens of the past, this Chicago kitchen has a tiled barrel-vault ceiling and rough-coat plaster walls that designer Steven Gambrel calls "decidedly back of house." For cozy but stylish dining, Saarinen-inspired brass bases by Julian Chichester were paired with a custom concrete top from Soupcan. Bistro chairs, Serena & Lily.

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In a Birmingham, Alabama, apartment decorated by Doug Davis and Hannon Kirk Doody, an entire wall of the kitchen is clad in Calacatta Gold marble tiles from Kenny & Company and laid in a chevron pattern for extra drama. Simple slabs of the same marble cover the countertops and island. The cabinet's distressed louvered doors with bronze Cremone bolt hardware, a custom design, add a feeling of age to the room. Custom cabinetry is painted in Benjamin Moore's White Dove with Lucite knobs and pulls from Decor Island. Range and hood, Wolf.

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Because of the open floor plan in a Manhattan apartment, designer Amanda Nisbet brought the dining banquette's Macassar wood to the kitchen island for balance and flow, and to inject another dose of warmth to the modern space. Silvery La Leaf Antique Gloss field tiles from Artistic Tile and Tom Dixon Mirror Ball pendants provide sparkle.

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"It's a classic farmhouse kitchen, but the colors are idiosyncratic, personal, and much more vibrant than the standard white or gray," designer Kari McCabe says of a house in New England. A 19th-century American table is surrounded by Crate & Barrel Village chairs. Cabinets in Benjamin Moore's Stratton Blue. Walls in Green Ground, floor in Carriage Green, both by Farrow & Ball.

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Farrow & Ball's Down Pipe on the island cabinetry grounds the otherwise all-white kitchen in a Greenwich, Connecticut, house decorated by Lee Ann Thornton. Pendant lights, the Urban Electric Co.

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Since you can look right into the kitchen from the front door of this 1909 Beaux Arts townhouse, it had to live up to its surroundings. "White never came into my head," says designer Christopher Peacock. "It was more about dark, masculine colors." When Peacock walked into the AKDO tile showroom and saw their new Balmoral Plaid pattern, he immediately thought of a classic Burberry raincoat. It fit right in with the tailored look he was after.

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Yes, even avocado can make a comeback! Designer Jeffery Bilhuber came up with a clever trick for the kitchen of this fifth-generation estate. The breakfast table is the same height as the island, so they can be moved together if needed. Island painted in Guacamole and cabinets in Colony Green, both by Benjamin Moore. Lights, Rejuvenation.

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Designer Katie Ridder installed open shelves and Urban Archaeology's Industrial pot rack in a Manhattan apartment's existing kitchen to make everyday items easily accessible. The elegant barstools from Cherner Chair Company are a 1958 design by Norman Cherner and are cushioned in MK Collection's Summer StrieL9;.

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This kitchen's 1850s English refectory table has a character-filled surface that echoes the wood beams above. It's paired with Hickory Chair's Madigan counter stools, covered in Robert Allen's Harvest Moon. Traditional Shaws farmhouse sinks from Rohl. Fittings by Waterworks. Wolf range.

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Designer Greg Natale hung pots from cantilevered shelves and chose Turkish terrazzo tiles to create a graphic floor in an all-white kitchen.

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Designers Jesse Carrier and Mara Miller made sure the chairs around the table were comfortable to encourage lingering in this eat-in kitchen.

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Designer Barbara Westbrook designed an oval island with open shelves at each end for easy access to a collection of ironstone in an all-white kitchen.

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Designer Timothy Whealon refreshed existing beadboard cabinets with crisp white paint and animated the floor with a classic checkerboard.

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Designer John Barman chose dark rustic hinges to accentuate the country flavor of his Hamptons cottage kitchen.

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The traditional kitchen in a Los Angeles home features custom-made cabinets painted in Farrow & Ball's All White. Dennis & Leen's Canzone chair in a Le Gracieux fabric. Range, Viking. Rug, Jamal's Rug Collection.

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In a 1920s Tudor house, Jeremy Corkern and Thomas Paul Bates were given a challenge: Design a kitchen that reflects the past as well as the present. New steel casement windows echo the period, but the island feels more contemporary with its waterfall edge. Quartersawn white oak was bleached, limed, and then waxed to make the cabinets. "The liming wears off around the knobs, and that creates patina, so it looks both warm and modern," says Corkern.

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The kitchen in this Ann Arbor colonial appeals to home cooks, right down to the Thermador dishwasher and range. Outdated brown cabinets were replaced with open shelving and subway tiles from Floor & Decor. Sink fittings by Water-works. Cabinets from Home Depot. Robert Ogden pen-dant, John Derian Company.

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"There's something soothing about gray," says designer Angie Hranowsky of this Indianapolis kitchen. "It's neutral but not dull, and I'm so tired of white kitchens." No wonder she was excited to find the Marmara marble, vein-cut to show off the striations that look like stripes. "It feels more modern than the usual Carrara, but it's also classic, which is exactly the mood I wanted — clean and fresh, but traditional at the same time."

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Designer Libby Langon made this open-concept kitchen feel so much warmer by adding an eye-catching "hearth", impactful lighting and appliances that blend. She also advises to recognize the conversation space: "In a kitchen with a large open floor plan, valuable living space often goes unused. Turn it into a small sitting spot perfect for people to relax, have drinks, and talk while others are cooking."

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Designer Gary McBournie rebuilt this kitchen around the existing Aga stove. He painted the cabinets in his favorite custom white and slathered the wood countertops in several coats of polyurethane. "I wanted it to resemble the galley on a boat," he explains. The porthole windows in the cabinet over the stove were added just for fun. "Why not?" he says.

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Designer SuzAnn Kletzien transformed this Chicago kitchen with new fixtures and mixed metals, unifying the space with gray and white — plus hints of brass. She swapped in an island for the existing peninsula, but the appliances stayed put. "That way we could afford to splurge on a wine refrigerator," says Kletzien.

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Located in San Francisco, California, this Victorian home had plenty of charm — including a great vintage stove that came with the building. For designer Antonio Martins, it became an important part of his vision to create a fresh space filled with a textural blend of old and new.

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When designer Annette English revamped a rabbit warren of rooms into an expansive kitchen, she built on the 1937 house's traditional style, then pushed it forward with eye-catching elements like faceted pendants from Reborn Antiques — "big, but the transparency makes them feel light and airy," she says.

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This breakfast room is lit by French doors on either side and a picture window behind the long table. Designed by Berkley Vallone and Caroline DeCesare.

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This Nashville, Tennessee, home is a modern interpretation of an English country house. The design strived to create a home with a sense of transparency, offering great views and ample natural light. Marvin Ultimate Casement windows were perfectly chosen to accentuate the white accessories of the kitchen. The windows pull natural light all the way to the center of the room, creating a bright and elegant space.

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For the San Francisco Decorator Showcase, designer Steven Miller creates a dramatic space for entertaining.

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In this coastal Connecticut kitchen by Susan Drake, color of the finish on the cabinets changes with the light, but the gray undertones blend in with the antique iron pendants from John Rosselli and the custom rolled-steel hood. Wolf cooktop with grill. The Kensington bar stools made by Arhaus are made from reclaimed pine and iron.

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Kitchen walls are sheathed in subway tiles "like the French bakeries I love," designer and owner Jeannette Whitson says of her Nashville house. "And I designed long, shallow drawers like those in old English servants' quarters." The nine-and-a-half-foot island is topped with Calacatta marble and has a sink fitted with a Waterstone Gantry faucet. A custom steel hood is paired with a Lacanche range.

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Madrona tree-trunk columns bring the forest outside into the kitchen of a Pacific Northwest house decorated by Markham Roberts. The lower kitchen cabinets continue the warm spirit of wood. A larger version of the living room's galvanized lights hangs above a honed-granite counter and a Dacor oven. Stove top by Thermador.

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Timeless in its appeal, this new construction, turn-of-the-century-style home boasts a kitchen with several custom touches that help to create an overall aesthetic of a home that has been slowly added to over time. Surrounded by Marvin windows, the breakfast nook confirms a sense of community and sharing present in the kitchen.

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Designer Kay Douglass chose overscale willow basket lights from South of Market to help define the breakfast area in this large Atlanta kitchen. Tones of gray reappear in the curtain fabric by Lewis & Sheron Textiles and the Dual Seat Counter Bench by Lee Industries. Faucet by Waterworks. Sub-Zero refrigerator. Mirror from South of Market.

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The kitchen is a favorite place to host casual lunches and dinners. "The mahogany-topped island can easily fit 12 stools," says Parrish Chilcoat, who designed this masculine Southern California home with Joe Lucas. "In a room this big, with east and west exposures, all this gray is grounding," Lucas adds. To set the cabinets and island apart, the designers painted them two different shades: Farrow & Ball's Down Pipe, a warm gray, on the cabinets, and Benjamin Moore's cooler Chelsea Gray on the island. Antique industrial pendants and a custom stainless-steel hood add sculptural focal points. The backsplash is acid-washed Seagrass limestone from Classic Tile.

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Touches of brass in this New Jersey kitchen designed by Caitlin Wilson: Hicks pendants from Circa Lighting, Boston Functional sconce by Visual Comfort, and Prestige Brass hardware. Henriksdal barstools by Ikea. Silestone countertops in Lagoon have the look of marble but are impervious to stains.

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One of the homeowners of this California beach house became obsessed with finding just the right vintage stove; he spotted this Chambers range on antiqueappliances.com. Designer Erin Martin added a blackboard on the breakfast bar for an opportunity for an intriguing quote. Subway tiles by Heath Ceramics remind owner Kim Dempster of the inside of a shell. Gemini ceiling lights from Alfa. Paint throughout the house is Benjamin Moore's Snow on the Mountain.

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Vintage Charlotte Perriand stools are gathered at the corner of the island in a New York City kitchen designed by Elena Frampton of Curated, which is topped with Absolute Black granite and outfitted with two Sub-Zero freezer drawers and a Miele Europa MasterChef Speed oven. A Sub-Zero refrigerator is hidden behind paneling to the left of the pro-style gas cooktop by Wolf.

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For the kitchen of this Charlotte, North Carolina home, designer Lindsey Coral Harper made a Roman shade in the same fabric as the kitchen sofa, Thom Filicia's Prospect in Shadow for Kravet, to carry the ikat pattern across the room.

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Caroline Beaupère designed a custom-made tile backsplash of delicate vines to bring a New York City kitchen to life. The Viking range is paired with a hood from Best Range Hoods. Andy Fleishman Maximus concrete floor tiles from Ann Sacks. Stools from ABC Carpet & Home.

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Handpainted Talavera tiles from Mission Tile West and a glass pendant from Global Views brighten the kitchen in a 1920s Hacienda-style house in Santa Monica, whose centerpiece is a 12-foot-long walnut-top island.

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This all-new Lake Minnetonka home is both grand and comfortable. From the kitchen, a view of Brown's Bay can be seen through a continuous wall of glass looks out over the water. The rich wooden texture of the kitchen adds to the cozy exterior feel, while expansive views of the rolling yard and bay open up the interior. Marvin made the continuous wall of windows possible, providing an ever-present view of the lake and surrounding site.

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William Morris's Tulip Frieze wallpaper from Sanderson and a metallic tile (unfortunately discontinued) add warmth and luster to a spacious room in a Long Island house. A custom-designed RangeCraft hood is paired with a Viking range top. Pot filler by Franke. Designer Stephen Sills found two antique light fixtures by Gilbert Poillerat and had two more made. The homeowners brought the clock from their previous kitchen.

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In this traditional North Carolina mountain home designed by Ruard Veltman, a custom-made table abuts the kitchen island to create more prep space and encourage sit-down meals. Open shelving offers plenty of storage and is also accessible from the dining room's pass-through. Metal stools, R&Y Augousti.

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