The interior has a raw edge, and almost feels as a seamless extension of the street, featuring a mezzanine bar section with a sturdy wooden counter, comfy leather sofas, matching tables and stools, framed by backdrop of concrete walls, stone flooring and an exposed ceiling.
Archive for the ‘restaurant’ category
Liqui created an eye-catching interior where the main feature is a ridged structure running through the length of the restaurant. This allows for products to be displayed and for a bit of greenery to be bought into the interior. This all adds up to a restaurant interior space with an airy and natural feel.
The main restaurant area is adorned with aged leather banquettes, geometric flooring and a striking ceiling feature constructed out of decorative tin tiles. Our designers retained some existing features from other Red Dog sites including reclaimed pine panels and wall displays of early 19th American century portraits paying homage to the brand’s signature design details.
The Campus Restaurant caters to three different user groups: It is designed as an attractive restaurant and bar location for hotel guests and visitors, while also serving as a canteen for staff. The restaurant extends upwards over two storeys. The entrance from the lobby is set within a large glass wall, which stretches from floor to ceiling and makes an inviting gesture.
Distinctly textured facade and spacious windows are elements of architecture from which interior concept has been developed. The interior continues the theme of textures in contrasting forms. Daylight that enters through windows reinforce the rhythm and motive of textures, thus gives a dynamic atmosphere to gastro bar.
While being a relatively small and narrow space, the Design Team did not want the restaurant to feel cramped and claustrophobic, but light and airy. With a concept based on a 1950’s retro diner with a modern twist, mid-century modern furniture was chosen and specified in addition to the use of white painted brick and clean-lined, red light fixtures to tie the space back to the Kellogg’s brand.
T3 decided to used second-hand bricks for the whole project, to get the “historical” touch in terms of design, then, to make the project as green as possible by recycling existing materials sourced directly in Saigon. To avoid overloading on structure, we cut in 2 pieces a part of the bricks to use it as wall finish for interior design.