Using the significant ceiling height to its advantage, spatial depth and use of light was carefully planned. The open kitchen and bakery enticed customers with the smell of fresh baked goods and lively atmosphere. The floor plan went through numerous layouts to maintain visual interest, maximize seating count, and support operational function.
Posts Tagged ‘dining area’
The wooden partition has been created with concept of “drawing Oirase woods into the restaurant” and exquisitely create two spaces of active buffet area and comfortable dining area. Also with this wooden partition and lighting adjustment, light and shadow flip around from morning to night and it produces completely different atmospheres for breakfasts and dinners.
The neon sign has been chosen because it stands out and creates a relaxing and causal atmosphere as the customers walk in. The dining area is a long room furnished with modern style chairs and tables. By using a mirror wall against one side of the room really creates visual space and produce a sense of infinity in the room.
Jing is a contemporary Chinese restaurant located in One Fullerton building at the gate of downtown Singapore, surrounded by iconic Singaporean landmarks: The Merlion, Esplanade Theaters, Singapore Flyer and the soon-to-open Sands Integrated Resort set on Marina Bay’s backdrop (home of the F1 Singapore GP street race circuit); an impressive location to enjoy the ever-changing scenery of this city.
Mrs. Pound is divided into two main spaces with yin and yang aesthetics: the lower dining area is all about feminine glamour through the use pink leather banquettes, mirrored marquee lights, pink patterned chinese tile and delicate gold accents, while the upper dining area features an opposite counterpoint through the use of diagonal concrete panels, green floor tiles, green bar stools and striking neon artwork.
The section of the dining area located behind the aluminium facade features faceted interior walls, forming the maximum contrast to the existing interior design of the hut and establishing a dialogue between the smaller-scale, traditional sectioned wooden elements and the large-scale geometric aluminium surfaces.
Conceptually, the design recalls the long history of the Vietnamese street food scene, where bánh mi is often served curbside amid the hustle and bustle of the urban fabric, and melds that with a more modern and urban street vibe consistent with Market Street’s flurry of street cars, buses, bicycles, and automobiles.