In 2014 we saw a great selection of innovative interior design projects from all over the world. From residential to commercial, graphic design intertwined with interiors to create some of the most unique spaces we have come across. Take a look back at our Top 10 interior design posts of 2014.
The interior of this Montreal pub takes viewers on a journey, introducing them to the story of the building through the stunning graphics that so boldly shape the interior.
This Brisbane small apartment was completely transformed to maximize light, space and view. All existing walls were removed and replaced with sleek multipurpose units that divide the space and provide the necessary storage.
A fifteen meter long street artwork runs along the full length of this restaurant in London, to create a dramatic yet relaxed atmosphere.
i29 interior architects designed a minimalist Parisian apartment that features a kitchen with profile so slim, it appears almost invisible.
AB Concept took inspiration from Shanghai’s rich history, by combining “the architectural forms of Shanghai’s French concession with traditional Chinese symbols”.
Another great project from Australian based Daarc makes our top 10 list. This dramatic restaurant interior was creatively developed with inexpensive materials, all choices revolving around the concept of ‘reduce, re-use and recycle’.
Award winning studio Bates Smart has designed a series of premium gaming rooms with exclusive ground floor arrival lobby and dedicated lift for the Crown Mahogany Room, located on Level 1 of Crown Towers Hotel, in Melbourne, Australia.
This contemporary Dim Sum restaurant was transformed into an oasis, by introducing visitors to the urban side of 1930s Shanghai chic, through custom-made artwork, splashes of paprika red, Jade green and charcoal grey.
Bates Smart were asked to create a design that is modern and simple, that conveys technology, movement, activity, and an element of agency surprise.
The concept for this airport store came from the architecture and cultural tradition of the city of Trondheim, Norway, featuring rustic wood timber and steel in its honour.