Team Drew did an overhaul on this open kitchen on HGTV's Brother vs. Brother. The team added tile flooring that picks up the gray tones in the new stainless steel appliances and subway tile backsplash. White shaker-style cabinets and a built-in hutch add a bit of country style to the design.
This funky kitchen and dining space features a rustic wood cabinet framed by a white built-in sideboard and vibrant red tile accent wall. A dining area with a glass table and teal clover back chairs provides a space for casual entertaining, while a fuchsia built-in hutch adds an additional pop of color.
In the kitchen, one of the first pieces brought into the space was a hutch from Bryan’s great-grandmother. The family heirloom is now the perfect piece to hold china and the couple’s collection of flatware and glasses. The wood elements of the hutch are repeated again in modern cabinetry and a small bistro table.
A painting by artist Erin Gregory set the color palette for this family room. The blue sofa table was custom-made to fit behind the oversized sofa (164" wide!) and helps visually delineate the family room from the adjacent kitchen.
Just past the kitchen, you'll find this casual dining room with black Windsor chairs and a rectangular wood dining table. A large, dark wood built-in hutch offers plenty of storage for dishes and glassware.
Even though the spaces are visually connected, the exposed beams in the kitchen and the exposed brick floor help to keep the spaces separate. The dining room continues the rustic charm with the elegant farmhouse table and bench seating, but Joanna infused the rustic style with a modern twist-the patterned rug. This rug helps make the space more fun, as well as tying it to the black hutch, a stylish and functional piece where the family stores their dishes. As seen on Fixer Upper.
A monochromatic room can still have a warm look when you layer textures and architectural details. The living room off this kitchen features a sitting area of comfortable chairs and intricate mill work surrounding the fireplace. An ornate white glass front hutch in the corner connect this space with the adjoining traditional kitchen.
A vintage kitchen cupboard handed down from my parents does double duty in a hallway as storage for gift wrap and shipping supplies, kitchen linens and other items. Figuring out where to store things in a historic home is a perennial problem but not as challenging as in previous homes. A small portion of my vintage suitcase collection on top of the hutch once functioned as a much-needed storage tower of suitcases and room divider in the closet-free two-room apartment where I lived with my husband in New York City's East Village. The "Pray for Atlanta" artwork is by beloved Atlanta artist R. Land. A metal basket holds my son's sports equipment and vintage wooden tennis rackets, which we still use.