I love this particular shade of glass although clear glass or even black glass would be nice here.Here is an interesting opaque glass sink. That I really love is the contemporary stand that it sits on. What an unusual and interesting design! It’s not as common to see dark glass used in sinks around the home. This is a shame since they are so beautiful. If you have white or light rooms then a dark glass sink would really polish up the space.
A long light colored counter, undermount sinks and unexpected large faucets keep this bathroom fresh and contemporary. Translucent doors, gorgeous wood, and hardware mounted to the walls are great accompaniments to these matching bowl sinks. This space saving industrial double sink is an all-time houzz favorite of mine.Here the sinks protrude from one long wood wall unit, giving it a long uniform look. It’s a great contrast to the glass wall across from it.
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Wainscoting – Vintage-style wallpaper paired with tongue-and-groove wainscoting gives this compact bathroom a cozy atmosphere. Also note the toilet with a high tank — a classic historic design. Swap slick modern spotlights for a decorative chandelier, like this brass number, to keep things traditional. Claw-foot tub – A rolled-edge, claw-foot bathtub is a timeless luxury. For an indulgent, traditional look, combine it with wallpaper, plantation shutters and a marble-topped vanity. Painting the sides of the bath a dark color, like this French navy, adds a period detail.
Contrasting gray, black and white look crisp and clean in the new bathroom. jons112 installed beadboard on the lower half of the wall so the darker gray wouldn’t overpower the room. Saving money on stock tile from Lowe’s and a steel tub through his contractor allowed jons112 to splurge on a mirrored medicine cabinet from Pottery Barn, and on towel bars and a light fixture The original cast iron plumbing had to be replaced, but the rest of the shower just needed cosmetic changes.
Minimalist sinks and sculptural tubs aren’t for everyone. When it comes to the bathroom, a traditional look is often ideal, especially if you live in a period home. What traditional definitely doesn’t have to mean is stuffy or dated. Think cross-handle faucets, claw-foot tubs and pedestal sinks — all markers of classic, timeless bathroom style and likely to look as good in 10 years as they do now.