Cabinetry Trends Part I: Curves and Arches

Part I of our series on current cabinetry and millwork design trends features a focus on curves and arches. Use of this architectural detail in your home allows traditional style to meet modern design; which is beneficial because partnerships of modern and traditional mean one thing for you: your renovation efforts will remain timeless. Look for opportunities to incorporate rounded finishes in the following ways: through archways that draw the eye to featured woodwork but also through your islands, vanities and railings.

Westminster Renovation: Rift sawn white oak island with curved panels and custom grey finish, slab cabinet doors with integrated handles. Builder: North Canadian Construction Group. Design: Homecoming Studios.


Robinson Renovation: Millwork  includes; refinished original oak hardwood floors, coffered ceilings with crown moulding, walnut details, white washed oak trim, curved casings and a large oak feature wall. Builder: Piller & Putz Construction. Design: Arcane Interiors and Design.


Robinson Renovation:  White lacquer shaker custom cabinets with vertical white subway tile.  The spacious butlers pantry includes a sink, bar fridge, walnut shaker doors and a custom walnut wine rack. Builder: Piller & Putz Construction. Design: Arcane Interiors and Design.


Collage Ave Heritage Restoration:  The cabinetry, millwork, and built-ins throughout  this office are built from maple, walnut, and oak finished with a combination of solid lacquer, stain, and clear lacquer.  Stained oak flooring. Traditional high-end craftsmen style interior trim work features plinth blocks, architrave, coffered ceilings, crown moulding, sills, and aprons.  Builder: Piller & Putz Construction. Design: Ambiente Interior Design.



South Katepwa Cottage: Sapele flat front doors with 3 mm hardwood edge banding and grain matched veneer. Curved island with book matched veneer, waterfall corners and see through glass shelves. Builder: Piller & Putz Construction. Design: Kreate Architecture.


If architectural curves and arches are in your design future, make sure to start your planning early.

-Luke and Adam




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