The designers behind this Tel Aviv apartment renovation played with temperature in their selection of materials, contrasting glass with white-painted wood, and gray cement tiles with oak. They also mixed natural colors with bolder ones—black, yellow, turquoise, and even small pops of pink.
This row house in Houston is full of vintage furniture, like a turquoise curved sofa with an exposed wooden base, pair of midcentury polished stone-topped side tables from Houston's Reeves Antiques, and a sturdy wooden Pringle-chipped chair.
At this renovated apartment in Madrid, the living and kitchen areas were reconfigured to seamlessly join a terrace surfaced with artificial turf and Nature Teka decking by Disegna. The beam was coated in a shade of turquoise paint that matches the Acapulco chairs.
The centerpiece of Lukáš Kordík’s new kitchen in Bratislava is the cabinetry surrounding the sink, a feat he managed by altering the facing and pulls of an off-the-rack Ikea system. The laminate offers a good punch of turquoise, and in modernist fashion, Kordík forwent door handles in favor of cutouts. “I wanted the kitchen to be one simple block of color without any additional design,” he says.
A turquoise mosaic tile wall softens the laboratory-like effect of the Miller House's glossy kitchen cabinets.
The front door to this renovated midcentury home in Austin is a shade of turquoise similar to Benjamin Moore's Americana, although with stronger hints of green.