Published at Wednesday, 30 January 2019. Kitchen Faucet and Sink. By Osvald Henriksen.
Keep in mind that no choice is radically wrong. Our forebears were apt to use any number of materials, depending on available local resources, and these all changed over intervening decades. However, you can make some assumptions based on region (heavy stone was expensive to ship from New England quarries, for instance) and technology (stainless steel wasn't widely available until the 1940s).
Who said your kitchen counters (and sink!) can’t be pink? We love the all-over look of this terrazzo space by Atelier Dialect, which makes a fresh statement with its sprinkled surface and charming round watering hole. Note how the pattern party doesn’t stop at its edge, but continues on into the interior.
Nickel silver was harder and stronger than copper and, by varying the nickel content, could take on yellow, green, pink, and blue tones. Copper, as any of us who've invested in copper cookware know all too well, doesn't retain its blinding shine without a lot of elbow grease. Most old-house owners are content to let it take on the dark brown patina of an old penny.
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