A younger loved ones with 4 kids not too long ago approached architect and designer Mihail Kurnosov, of the university/studio Art Depo Studio, to conceptualize their new 1,300-sq.-foot condominium in Minsk. “Their desire was to reorganize the place intelligently,” Kurnosov suggests. The problem required not just eliminating a wall right here and there, but rethinking the purpose of a wall by itself.
In lieu of conventional walls, glass partitions carve the kitchen area and dwelling spot from the hallway. “It’s created according to my sketches,” he states. “This resolution lets the maximum sum of normal light to enter the hallway.” For a related consequence, he designed a partition in the younger kids’ bed room with perforations resembling polka-dots. Portholes in an arrangement of new panels change another child’s bed room from what he calls an “unfortunate trapezoidal shape” into a “descending cascade.” An adjacent closet features a huge mirror framed with a mosaic smalt gradient, behind which flows an Italian textile curtain to conceal storage.
In the principal bed room, a skinny line picks up the colour of the personalized pillows atop the tailor made bed it is made up of the overflow of the gray ceiling paint and sorts a form of cap on the place. Kurnosov also made the bulbous bedside tables. “It’s great that I was ready to get the job done out the place in element, not only as an interior designer, but an object designer,” he states. He didn’t just rethink the space intelligently, in the end—he reorganized it entirely.