Such is the way in which the flat’s public areas, as the living-room, dining-room and kitchen, have been arranged, along the main facade of the building, facing the privileged panoramic views over Madrid.
The terrace, which the previous owner had incorporated to the house, has been fully recovered and is conceived as an outdoor spatial extension of the living and dining areas. To accomplish this visual continuity between living-room and terrace, a smooth profiled joinery was used which disappears in the structure and can be fully opened and concealed behind the bathroom wall panelling, thus blending living-room and terrace into one area. The kitchen occupies a prime space in the flat and is integrated as a socialising element within the living-room area. The kitchen furniture has been made to fit and lined with oak boards. The wood’s warm, neutral colours in the kitchen elevation perfectly match the space in the living-room.
A hidden door fitted to the kitchen wardrobe allows access to the more private and intimate areas of the flat.
The sleeping area has three bedrooms, three bathrooms and a laundry room. The main bedroom has an attached purpose-built changing room made in oak. In the main bathroom, the old skylight has been used to channel overhead lighting with angled planes over the shower and bath tub.