Timothy Godbold adorns Tribeca loft with modernist relief panels

Double-height living room surrounded by windows

New York interior designer Timothy Godbold has renovated an apartment in a historic Tribeca building, introducing numerous relief treatment options across its neutral partitions which includes panels influenced by a 1970s sci-fi series.

The roomy loft is found in an 1881 cast-iron making on Franklin Street, which was previously a textile manufacturing unit and was overhauled by Pritzker Prize-winning Japanese architect Shigeru Ban in 2019.

The most extraordinary area in the loft is a double-height dwelling space surrounded by home windows

“The house owners, a young loved ones with two kids, established out with the objective of building a good household for entertaining that concurrently utilized room competently to make a cozy family living room,” claimed Godbold’s team.

The designer served to organise the format so that it functioned optimally for the household, and inspite of opting for a neutral colour palette, Godbold upped the drama by way of the scale of the furniture and artwork.

Dining table anchored to a structural column
Relatively than disguise a structural column, Timothy Godbold applied it as an anchor for the eating desk

A double-peak residing room occupies a corner flooded with light-weight from home windows on two sides, which can be diffused by drawing the sheer curtains.

To operate close to a significant structural column disrupting the see to the living home, Godbold utilised the column to anchor a stone dining desk to change it into a focal aspect.

Minimalist kitchen viewed from double-height living room
The kitchen area is deliberately minimum, benefitting from the absence of cabinet and drawer pulls

The table references a 1930s style and design by Hans and Wassili Luckhardt and Alfons Anker, in maintaining with the industrial type of the making.

The kitchen area is extremely small, thanks to the omission of cupboard and drawer pulls, and features an island with a waterfall stone best that produces house for a breakfast bar.

Flexible office and bar space with a brown sofa
An space powering the kitchen was transformed into a versatile business and bar place

Concealed guiding the kitchen area is a previous Tv set area transformed into a bar place and an office environment “to maximise the versatility of the place and meet up with many requires”.

The partitions in this versatile area are covered in geometric plaster-aid panels, which add shadows and texture, even though the home furniture is darker and extra masculine.

Plaster relief panels based on a 1970s sci-fi series covering a curved wall
Plaster reduction panels based on a 1970s sci-fi series protect the partitions

A Reprise pendant light from New York style studio Apparatus hangs in a corner that has been curved to accentuate the modernist-style wall panelling.

“The wall information in this Tribeca place are influenced by a traditional 1970s sci-fi sequence that showcases an all-Italian fashionable aesthetic inside a futuristic atmosphere,” said the team.

A fluted feature wall behind a bed
A attribute wall powering the mattress in the most important bedroom is fluted across its total width

A row of plastered arched niches separates the official entertaining locations from a extra relaxed seating space, the place a substantial pale gray sofa shifts the tone from the warm whites located somewhere else.

In the primary bedroom, the crafted-in mattress and nightstands are installed down below a tufted upholstered headboard that runs the total width of the area, and a fluted wall attribute that extends to the ceiling.

A sculptural sofa, large planters and a huge artwork by Etienne Moyat
The bedroom also capabilities a sculptural sofa, substantial planters and a enormous artwork by Etienne Moyat

Opposite the mattress is a sculptural couch surrounded by oversized planters and a massive, carved relief artwork by French sculptor Etienne Moyat on the wall.

Godbold tailor made-created lots of of the pieces during the dwelling, which include most of the furnishings and decorative elements.

Hamptons home of interior designer Timothy Godbold

Timothy Godbold turns his Hamptons household into a “villain’s hideout”

His references integrated mid-century Italian designers like Joe Colombo, whose space-age designs are echoed in the eating chairs, sofas, and lesser lighting and decor merchandise.

Godbold also performed with proportion to incorporate drama, as seen in the dwelling room’s personalized stone sofas that are upholstered in a “brutalist” cloth built in England, and the coffee table with an integrated planter.

Dressing room with curved metal closet doors
A range of house-age styles and supplies can be found all through the loft

The rugs also feature personalized types that outline the furniture in the exact same space.

Total, the intention was to “marry the industrial, the artwork deco and the far more surreal aspects of 1970s noir cult cinema for a glamorous and intriguing end product.”

Neutral-coloured nursery with soft toys on the floor
The home’s neutral colour palette continues by to the nursery

Initially from Australia, Godbold is now primarily based in the Hamptons, where he renovated his mid-century dwelling to resemble a “villain’s hideout”.

He also aims to maintain other modernist dwellings created across the location through the nonprofit organisation Hamptons 20th Century Fashionable.

The pictures is by David Mitchell.