Unique Glass House in Moscow Suburbs: Part 4 – Interiors

December 20, 2016
Posted in Interiors

Gradually we came to the interiors of the glass house with a splendid forest view, unique architecture, lighting system and engineering details. Let’s finally have a look at the rooms!

Kitchen and Living Room

The house is equipped with two kitchens: one is a technical room for a visiting cook, and the other is a ball-shaped masterpiece of Share Company. This round kitchen island and a red additional kitchen set enable the caterers to serve about 15-20 guests.



In terms of layout the cooking zone is connected to an open terrace area and a barbecue zone. Thus, the designers arranged a single event-space.


The living room is designed as an atrium, which is absolutely open to the kitchen, multimedia and entrance zones. The dining table by EMMA Mobile is black from the outside and red from the inside.




Wife’s Zone

In the female area the bedroom is also open-concept and forms an integral space with the bathroom and working area. To crown it all, it features an exit to the balcony which features a gorgeous whirlpool bath that can be used even in wintertime. The bath is protected by custom-designed walls and overlooks the beautiful forest.


The bathroom zone is separated from the sleeping place by means of a lovely airy screen.


Husband’s Zone

The husband’s workspace may boast an antique table, which was made back in early 1900s from a conveyor belt. A TV-set stand is rotating and the master can watch the telly from the bedroom and office as well.


The male area is also quite comprehensive and includes a few functional zones: a bedroom, a workspace, a multimedia spot, a fireplace and a bathroom. German bathtub by Hoersch was bought at an exhibition and re-designed to get a full-fledged functional item.


It looks like a giant glass cube with a chaise lounge inside. It also features hydro-massage jets and the shower fancifully designed as a floor lamp.


 The wash basin and its cabinet are also made from glass – the designers wanted to get the most of light refractions and reflections, which would “function” both by day and electric lighting.


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