Located in Manhattan’s Flatiron District, this pre-war residence designed by
P&T Interiors features one bedroom and two bathrooms and is bathed in light. In the apartment, P&T Interiors’ founder & designer Pol
Theis and his colleague Sandra Arndt created a unique interior for the clients,
elevating the original detail of the building and creating an interplay between
the existing architecture and the contemporary elements. This same mix of old and new is seen in the home's stunning art collection, which features pieces from both well-known and up-and-coming artists. 117
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The entry to the home features original pre-war detail and artwork. The eclectic mix of old and new furnishings in the apartment as well as the mix of artwork from both famous and upcoming artists gives the residence its unique character.
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Theis and Ardnt used a material palette in the apartment that is simple and understated. White oak wood, corian and lacquered surfaces create a harmonious space. The result is a refined and elegant interior that is understated and highly livable.
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The visual and spatial experience is enhanced by the choreographed placement of artwork. The artists include Cindy Sherman, Julian Schnabel, Tom Sachs, Chris Burden, Nan Goldin, Marilyn Minter, Loretta Lux, Brigitte Lacombe and Cornford+Cross.
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The main living room is both open to the space as well as intimate. The sectional sofa is a contemporary design by Piero Lissoni. Spatial diversity was achieved in the home through the custom designed cabinetry that divides up the apartment and offers different scales.
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The dining room is a freestanding island of antique and contemporary furniture pieces. A chandelier designed by industrial designer Daniel Becker hangs above the dining room table.
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The chef kitchen is custom designed by
P&T Interiors. It is generous and functional and seamlessly integrates the client’s lifestyle. It is set apart on an easily accessible podium which allows for an intricate play with ceiling heights. All amenities are seamlessly integrated.
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The apartment has more than 20 windows, which face north, east and west, and open up to the city beyond.
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The apartment features iconic furniture pieces like the Arthur Umanoff
barstools as well as the Paul McCobb desk, coffee table and night stands.
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The master bedroom is simple and furnished to be more of a seating room as opposed to the standard bedroom.
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A photo by Julian Schnabl hangs on the wall above a vintage armchair and dresser in black by Paul Mccobb.
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The small study is a witty play on a grandmother’s room set within a contemporary context.