Crisp ArchitectsTraditional Kitchen, New York

Addition to period home in Connecticut. Photographer: Rob Karosis

Inspiration for a timeless eat-in kitchen remodel in New York with wood countertops, white backsplash, subway tile backsplash, stainless steel appliances, an undermount sink, beaded inset cabinets and white cabinets —  Houzz
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This photo has 13 questions
sarahmcdoyle wrote:November 2, 2012
  • missywoolf
    do you know exact brand and dimensions. thx!
  • patriciamathews40
    Beautiful island paint color! What brand and color is this?
maplebirch wrote:January 27, 2016
  • tlopez1214

    LOVE the herringbone pattern with the 3x12 tiles.

  • tlopez1214
    A beautiful backsplash but most definitely not 3"x12" tiles. This is definitely smaller.
nickiq wrote:June 4, 2014
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects
    Thanks for your interest! Unfortunately, that was chosen by the client without us and I am not sure of its' source.
  • PRO
    Subway Tile Outlet
    Gorgeous design! I love the cream backsplash tile!
    Cream Glass Subway Tile, Sample · More Info
slindmark wrote:September 6, 2013
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects
    I believe those were purchased by the client without us so unfortunately I do not have that information, I apologize.
  • monkey72
    What color paints were used? For the cabinets and island? beautiful
johnmcg wrote:July 2, 2013
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects
    Thanks for your interest! Unfortunately we did not keep a record of the exact color, however Cedar Mountains by Benjamin Moore looks like a similar match.
  • PRO
    Looking for the paint color on the island. I see someone said it looked like Cedar Mountain but specifically what color? Thanks! Beautiful kitchen!!

    Where did you get the butcher block for the island?
maryhrbek wrote:April 16, 2016
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects

    The kitchen was built by Kent Kitchens in Connecticut, and unfortunately they chosen the final finishes with the client so we do not have a record of the paint and glazing used. You can find them on Houzz, you can try and contact them and see if they have still a record.

dsruhling wrote:November 7, 2015
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects

    Thank you for your interest in our projects.

Blooming Vistas wrote:March 14, 2015
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects

    They are painted wood. I think the company was Kent Kitchens

lori58 wrote:January 17, 2014
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects
    That information can best be provided by Kent Kitchen Works. They can be contacted through Houzz.
jjjk49 wrote:January 8, 2014
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects
    Thanks for your interest! I will have to check back to the drawings and get back to you as soon as possible.
jennaz1210 wrote:January 5, 2014
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects
    Thanks for your interest! These were custom cabinets by Kent Kitchen Works, the company can be found on Houzz.
Jordana wrote:December 29, 2013
  • PRO
    Crisp Architects
    Thanks for your interest! Kent Kitchen Works may have the specifics, they can be contacted through Houzz.

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Bonnie McCarthy added this to Shine On: How to Clean CopperOctober 19, 2015

Copper Cleaning Cream Copperbrill is a cleaning paste for copper surfaces. Mauviel and de Buyer are two popular brands. How often you use the paste depends on the look desired. To maintain a shiny surface, clean after every use; to create a nice copper patina, you need to clean with the paste only occasionally.Here’s how to use the paste: First, rinse the pan thoroughly.Then, using a soft sponge or cloth, rub a small amount of the paste all over the copper surface.Next, wash the pan under a running faucet.Dry the pan.Other products to check out include: Wright’s Copper (Brown) Cream Polish; Twinkle Brass & Copper Cleaning Kit; and Hagerty Heavy Duty Copper, Brass & Metal Polish.

Laura Gaskill added this to 15 Fall Decorating Ideas From Great Country HomesSeptember 20, 2013

7. Copper pots on display. Nothing looks quite so inviting in the kitchen as a row of gleaming copper pots hung over the stove. Although, to keep them shiny, you may want to hang yours over the kitchen island instead.8. Pitchers filled with flowers. Enamelware and creamy ironstone pitchers of all sorts, new and antique, make excellent and easy flower holders. Plunk in a big armful of blooms or a bundle of fall branches, and you're done.

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