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Brooklyn apartment gets chic interior design by local studio Matter

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Located in the Standish, a former hotel in the neighborhood of Brooklyn Heights

Shot of white-walled living room with wood floors featuring black leather sofa with wood frame, black round coffee table on burnt orange rug plus two lounge chairs. Teal and pink curtains dress the bay windows, while a framed photograph of a terrain hangs
The Standish is where Clark Kent supposedly lived.
Photos by Robert Granoff via Dezeen

A unit in the storied Standish building in Brooklyn Heights—the supposed residence of Clark Kent—has been given the model design treatment by Matter, the New York-based gallery and showroom.

Once known as the Standish Arms Hotel, the 1903 building is currently undergoing a transformation by developers DDG and Westbrook Partners into a 29-unit condominium, with sales already underway. Matter was tasked with decorating the two-bedroom-two-bath show apartment with its collection of bold and colorful contemporary design.

Furniture, lighting, and accessories from its brand Matter Made as well as from other international designers add flair and heft to the otherwise white-box space. Light hardwood floors and tiling in the bathrooms, plus marble counters in the kitchen accented by brass fixtures act as a fresh backdrop against which the curated pieces stand out.

In the living room, for example, a leather sofa by Matter Made custom-designed for the model unit sits below a brass ceiling lamp by Matter founder Jamie Gray, while teal and pink curtains dress the bay window. This space opens onto the dining area and kitchen, where a wooden dining table with oversized barrel legs and matching stools is illuminated by a black double-headed lamp.

The bedrooms get a similar treatment, with the master featuring a natural-wood platform-style bed with tall headboard and other minimalist objects, and the guest bedroom characterized by a dark platform bed and a built-in desk and shelving unit. Brightly hued artwork adds further pops of color to the home. Take a look.

Via: Dezeen