Welcome to our gallery focusing on the Quant 10 luxury apartment project in Stuttgart, Germany, a creation of Ippolito Fleitz Group.
This project is a conversion of an old 1960’s laboratory building. In order to give potential buyers a feeling for the numerous design possibilities inherent in the building, an exceptional model apartment was created. The concept is loosely centered on the idea of going far beyond the average living situation, getting the most out of life itself. The apartment itself unfolds as one continuous space.
All home functions evolve in freely defined areas, which can be separated by means of sliding doors and heavy curtains. The spacious kitchen with its freestanding cooking block and expansive dining table cater to those interested in culinary arts, forming the main focal point of the apartment. A mirrored ceiling vertically expands the dining area, defined by a movable divider.
The lighting can be adjusted to suit any mood by means of an infinitely variable illuminated ceiling. A freestanding wood-burning fireplace is a source of comfort and warmth in the winter. The apartment contains a small library, offering space for peaceful reading or relaxation.
The private section of the apartment is sharply centered around sleeping, working, and impressing guests. The bedroom and study form a common zone. A dividing wall holding integrated sliding doors separates the two areas, and simultaneously serves as a headrest for the bed and a back to the desk.
The flowing room concept is supported by an ingenious combination of materials and colors, including elegant olive green, epoxy resin-coated floor, oak surfaces, white varnished finishes, a range of fabrics, and colored walls. Each element engages in a provocative dialogue with one another and with the apartment’s occupants.
With this view we get a glimpse of the mirrored ceiling, expanding the visual scope of the room. Sleek white wall panels match the cabinetry seen in the kitchen at right.
A large wall-size shelf in white divides the open spaces. Here we see more of the sleek cabinetry and dark countertops.
With the full dining room in view, we see how the open design, mirrored ceiling, and large windows completely expand the visual sense of space and flow.
This wider view reveals the contrast between the sleek olive flooring and bold white walls and cabinetry. The free standing shelving provides a mental divide but leaves the visual space open.
Here we have a direct glimpse of the mirrored ceiling, which adds a surreal secondary view of the surroundings.
Here we see the complex interplay between various textures, tones, and surfaces, including natural wood, bright green ceiling trim, sleek modern white finishes, and the elaborately decorated living room in the distance.
The kitchen features stainless steel countertops and matching appliances, contrasting with sleek, minimalist white cabinetry.
A large light wood grain wall separates the hall space, kitchen, and living room areas. The freestanding fireplace can be seen at right.
The living room itself stands apart, defined by light purple walls, black seating, and a massive white area rug.
The purple wall is adorned with numerous art pieces, lending a cluttered contrast with the surrounding home’s clean lines and minimalist decor.
Beyond the living room, we see a secluded music listening space, replete with leather recliner, record shelving, and expansive views courtesy of full height windows.
The living room is bursting with detail, distinct from its surroundings. The minimalist natural wood coffee table, black contemporary sofa, and crane frame lamp all set it apart within the home.
Here we see the hall extending from the kitchen, dining, and living room area.
The bedroom houses a bed standing on a distinct area of hardwood flooring, with the dividing wall at the head and diffuse ceiling lighting above.
The primary bath is hidden behind a discrete white sliding panel door, revealing soft blue tile and a white soaking tub.
Here we have a head on view of the slim dividing wall, separating the home office and bedroom spaces.
Here is the opposite side of the wall, the home office. The space, like the bedroom, is delineated by natural wood paneling on floor and ceiling.
Containing a single white leather sofa for relaxation, the home office can be secluded from the open floor plan via large floor to ceiling dividing curtains.
The bathroom contrasts its blue tiled floor and walls with a light wood vanity holding a large, dual-faucet vessel sink.
The bathroom also houses a seamless glass enclosure shower and large soaking tub, with a window to the hallway that can be closed via shades.
Here we have the designers showing off the unique mirrored ceiling in the dining room.
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