An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers

Infinity Architects and Interior Designers

Infinity Architects and Interior Designers

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers

Share Post:

Share on facebook
Share on linkedin
Share on twitter
Share on pinterest
Share on email

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 1

Transitional rooms feature an elegant and enduring design, which radiates a comfortable yet classic feel that is growing in popularity. The color palettes in this distinctive style are very subtle with an emphasis on ivory, taupe, tan and beige. This simple color scheme is uncomplicated and relaxing.

The bungalow is a perfect example of an updated classic. A space that speaks to the art connoisseur within the owner while keeping in mind the utility of the space given was designed by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers.

Using a blend of metal, marble, and wood the Infinity team was able to give a textured and elevated vibe to every room. The team added a floor to the existing bungalow and designed all the rooms around the homeowner’s collection of original art pieces and sculptures.

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 7The Living Room

 

By utilizingfull-length windows ample natural light is brought into the room, which gives the impression of spaciousness. The warm tones of the room complement the surrounding greenery.

The rug, drapes, and sculptures bring out the traditional side while balancing out the modern sofa sets and the furniture.

 

 

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 9The Family Room

 

Designing an art connoisseur’s home involves placing furniture and planning the décor around their sculpture and art collections.

Following the contemporary style, the color palette has been kept to a grey-based scheme merged with the deep browns of the wood paneling and furniture detailing. The soothing texture of the grey veins in the white marble adds to the feel of the room.

While this color scheme brings out the warm homely tones, there is always an added colorful element as well to break any monotony.

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 11

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 13The Partition

 

There is a beautifully crafted partition entombed within glass giving it a 3D effect. This adds to the traditional aspect of the home while keeping the room in privacy from the staircase next to it.

 

 

 

 

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 15The Lobby

 

Opposite the temple, in the lobby, the team built a display unit to showcase the homeowner’s art collections. The warm lighting added to the wooden unit highlights every art piece perfectly.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 17The Dining Entrance

 

Opposite the grilled partition is glass sliding doors etched with a geometrical pattern that partially conceals the adjacent dining hall.

 

 

 

 

 

The Dining Hall

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 19

Like the rest of the house, there is ample light filling the room. The ceiling slab has been removed to create a more open space that unites the upper floor with the lower. Of the two mirrored panels on the opposite wall, One leads to the kitchen while the other has been placed to balance the room’s aesthetics.

 

 

 

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 21The Dining Table

 

The 8-seater dining table is kept in the center of the room. The wooden finish adds warmth and works well with the overall feel of the room. A square dining table has been chosen to create a wide circulation passage around it.

Apart from the dining table, there is a counter table that has been added for the sole purpose of placing hot food. Not only is it a gorgeous marble piece, but it is also functional as it includes a hot plate and even a small fridge.

 

 

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 23The Chandelier

 

The chandelier adds an element of sparkle and grandeur to the entire house. In a transitional style, there isn’t any bling element but by adding a little oomph through a center chandelier, the Infinity team went in the direction of a neo-classical theme.

 

 

 

 

 

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 25

The Master Bedroom

 

Upstairs in the master bedroom, accented walls, wood paneling, and sliding doors welcome you. The transitional design combination of modern with classic styles can be very evidently experienced. There is a striking combination of metal and wood all through the room.

 

 

 

 

An Inside Look of a Neo-Classical Infinity Design, at Pune, Maharashtra, by Infinity Architects and Interior Designers 27The Master Bathroom

 

In the master bathroom, using a very classical technique, the Infinity team added an inlay of metal into the marble floor in a new design. There is a warm yellow light that fills the room equally as it gets reflected through the pyramid structure above.

 

 

 

 

 

Simple, Somber and Neo-Classical

 

Ajinkya Dhumal, the Principal Designer and Founder of Infinity Architect and Interior Designers, believes in a 3 step systemic approach to any design, which includes: Ideate, Integrate and Implement. When the Infinity team get a requirement to furnish, they never come up with solutions to only the requirements given but look at it from a 360° perspective and beyond.

The transitional style chosen by the Infinity team for this bungalow seamlessly blends the sleek comfort of contemporary design with the homey elegance of a traditional style. In a transitional space, the chic ornamentation will merge with the luxurious upholstery while still keeping with simple color schemes, clean lines, and open spaces. This strikes a delightful harmony between current and classic trends.

Tags :

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

You May Also Like

Framed House, at Bangalore, India, by Crest Architects

Framed House, at Bangalore, India, by Crest Architects

Located within a gated community in North Bangalore, the square-shaped plot of this residence abuts the road on the southern and western sides and enjoys views of the encompassing greenery. Based on the client’s requirements, our approach was to design a modest house with a specific emphasis on natural light and ventilation.  

Read More »

TIGER TIGER – Nisha Mathew Ghosh

TIGER TIGER is part of a series on animals and their implied symbolic narrative appropriated politically and socially. This series studies the perception of people and conjures up new imaginaries as form is divested of its power by dematerializing it via the act of weaving a narrative shorn of the power, panache, swagger associated with the cultural, symbolic or naturalized form. – Nisha Mathew Ghosh

Read More »
Conserving The Commissariat Bulding, DR DN Road, by Vikas Dilawari

Conserving The Commissariat Building, DR DN Road, by Vikas Dilawari

Mumbai was the first city in India to have heritage regulations to protect its living heritage. This listing and the corresponding regulations binding these precincts would also protect these old areas from burdening the fragile infrastructure with high-rise buildings. These precincts, more than individual structures, puts forward each city’s uniqueness. Heritage awareness is certainly increasing on paper with more nominations of World Heritage Site ensembles. But in reality, its protection on the ground is decreasing at an alarming rate.

Read More »

“A Sense of Space: This book is an invitation to liberate oneself from the valorised image of western or imperial city planning towards a more nuanced, indigenous, and flexible approach to our cities.” Sudipto Ghosh Reviews A Sense of Space, by Ranjit Sabikhi

Those wondering why the design of contemporary Indian cities is such an arduous and joyless affair will find Ranjit Sabikhi’s book of immense interest. Many may even find themselves jolted to action within their spheres of influence despite the book’s unflappable tone. Most importantly, this book is an invitation to liberate oneself from the valorised image of western or imperial city planning towards a more nuanced, indigenous, and flexible approach to our cities. – Sudipto Ghosh

Read More »

Highway Restaurants Concept, at New Delhi, by Parag Singal Architects

The stirring proposal of Highway Bridge Restaurant was conceptualized by Parag Singal Architects. The idea is to build restaurants over National Highways that can be accessed from both sides of the road. Located on the center of the highway, it is almost impossible for the restaurant to go unnoticed by the motorists. It offers more visibility to the restaurant and makes it easier for the traveler to spot a place for refreshment, hence creating a win-win situation. – Parag Singal Architects

Read More »
MA001, at Ayroor, Kerala, India, by mamama

MA001, at Ayroor, Kerala, India, by mamama

Located in Ayroor, Kerala this family home that sits on the banks of the Chalakudy river is nothing less than a mini-ecosystem within itself — self-sufficient and symbiotic. Using local masons, carpenters, contractors and construction methods, this home was completed with natural materials such as terracotta and laterite tiles, kota stone and terracotta jaali blocks. A generous verandah wraps around three sides and a large open terrace on the upper floor maximises the spectacular views out onto the river. The house is an extension of the clients’ (perfect) idea of living a retired life.

Read More »

Subscribe to Architecture and Design Updates