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Eat-in kitchen - large traditional l-shaped travertine floor eat-in kitchen idea in New York with a farmhouse sink, beaded inset cabinets, white cabinets, limestone countertops, beige backsplash, stone tile backsplash, paneled appliances and two islands

The Angles are in the DetailsTraditional Kitchen, New York

About the photo: The cabinets are Mastro Rosolino - our private line of cabinetry. The finish on the perimeter is paint and glazed, the bar and islands are walnut with a stain and glaze. The cabinet style is beaded inset. The hearth features one of our custom reclaimed tin hoods- only available through us. The countertops are Grey-Gold limestone, 2 1/2" thick. The backsplash is polished travertine, chiard, and honey onyx. The backsplash was done by Stratta in Wyckoff, NJ. The flooring is tumbled travertine. The appliances are: Sub-zero BI48S/O, Viking 60" dual fuel range, Viking dishwasher, Viking VMOC206 micro, Viking wine refrigerator, Marvel ice machine. Other info: the blue glasses in this photo came from Pier 1. All other pieces in this photo (i.e.: lights, chairs, etc) were purchased separately by the owner. Peter Rymwid (www.peterrymwid.com)

Eat-in kitchen - large traditional l-shaped travertine floor eat-in kitchen idea in New York with a farmhouse sink, beaded inset cabinets, white cabinets, limestone countertops, beige backsplash, stone tile backsplash, paneled appliances and two islands —  Houzz

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Question About This Photo (1)

amylurn wrote:Jul 20, 2015
  • PRO
    Peter Salerno Inc

    Thanks, to answer your question: we've done it both ways. You can certainly do just a painted perimeter - your moldings will still look great but won't "pop" as much, it will create a cleaner look along the walls and make your island stand out as an accent more. If you like the way the glaze makes the detail on the moldings stand out then try doing a brighter, cleaner white paint and glaze over it, the glaze will dull the paint slightly and you may achieve the same color you're looking for.

    I would suggest asking your designer or cabinet manufacturer to get a small piece of the molding you plan on using and have them try finishing it both ways. It may cost you a bit extra, but it's worth it because you'll be able to make an informed decision - you don't want to have your kitchen done and then look at it and wonder "what if?"!!

    This is what we do for our clients so they can see it both ways and sign the sample they are happy with. Hope that helps!

    -Anthony Salerno

  • amylurn

    You are awesome!!! Thanks for your answer I really appreciate it!!!!

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