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Boston restaurants have been really upping their game creating even more unique and attractive interiors throughout the years. The game of design goes to the next level with these new restaurant interiors of Boston that we’ll share with you.
Matt Jennings, chef and owner of Townsman, was substantial for the design of the new restaurant’s space with McMahon Architects, which had are also responsible for the design of Pastoral and Alta Strada.
The final version of the project presents a citified country home filled with Shaker chairs and black-walnut dining tables, plus a distinct bar area with comfortable lounge furniture.
As for the interior, lounge cocktail tables come from the same designer who created the wedding ring of Jennings’ wife, Kate and a tile mural features an ad for a Somerville tapioca company that Jennings found in one of his vintage cookbooks.
Assembly Design Studio created this 121-seat space and its goal is to become an established part of the neighbourhood. Hence some chipped paint, rough-hewn woods and strings of lights that make the eatery feel like a familiar favourite haunt.
The rustic-chic result features tabletops made from former ceiling beams and a 62-ft. the bar that boasts antique ceiling tiles pulled from an old general store in New Hampshire. Like a pair of purposefully worn designer jeans, the look is just the right amount of artfully distressed.
Located at the subterranean Harvard Square hot spot for Asian-inspired street food and covered in numerous colourful splashes and textures, Night Market’s design feels like an abstract art painting.
Pull up one of space’s 46 seats, which is painted in bright primary colours, perhaps at the eight-seat, L-shaped bar by the kitchen. Splashy, colourful murals that evoke vintage propaganda posters were created by South Shore-based artist Rene Gagnon, who went wild with what he calls “post-graffiti abstract expressionism.”
The Kendall Square restaurant’s aesthetic won’t appeal to anyone, but its design approach is far from what most restaurants tend to adopt. With towering glass windows, sleek, contemporary furnishings and cool and green hexagonal tiles hanging over the 25-seat semicircle bar where pioneer and beverage master Todd Maul creates his magical booze.
As befitting a restaurant that resembles an Apple store, there is even a shelving display filled with gadgets for sale invented by founder and Harvard engineer David Edwards, like Le Whaf, a glass decanter that uses ultrasonic waves to create flavour clouds.
The Davis Square landmark was added to the National Register of Historic Places back in 1999. But due to a recent owner change, Rosebud took its culinary and aesthetic game to the next level.
Living room’s decor consists of white bricks on a glistening accent wall and lots of rough-hewn woods, particularly by the bar, where locals cosy up in barrel-backed stools to sip from 18 draft lines. For the sleek new interior owner, Joe Cassinelli worked with Sousa Architects, the same firm behind Boston restaurants like Temazcal and The Gallows.
Hospitality bigwig Seth Greenberg invested about $4 million to transform a former Fort Point textile factory into a 240-seat brasserie, designed by Brookline’s Somerton Park Interiors, that recalls French country-chic upstairs and an après-ski hideaway in its downstairs cocktail lounge, separately dubbed Chalet.
Great design is in the details, and from wagon-wheel chandeliers to walls adorned with Dolly Parton and Willie Nelson record sleeves, this latest from one of our 30 Under 30 honorees, designer Stephen Martyak, is one rocking roadhouse.
An urban-chic steakhouse outside the city, this Burlington newcomer from chef Mario S. Capone is handsome and chic, with a dramatic catwalk mezzanine lined with wine cases.
Also an art gallery, Liquid Art house is a glitzy restaurant perfect for the art lovers. Unmistakably modern, it boasts a circular foyer bar with a fabulous street-art-inspired mural and purple chandelier of blown Venetian glass, plus dining rooms lined with rotating exhibits. What is more, if you are interested, the exhibits’ works of art are there for sale.
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