The steam and clouds that used to cover Battersea’s skyline inspired these hues. The tones are based on Turbine Hall A and the Control Room, two of the Power Station’s chambers. Both rooms have distinct characteristics: one is light and airy, while the other is slightly warmer and richer in color.
The horizontal tiling pattern that lines the walls of Turbine Hall A inspired the design of the steam palatte’s kitchens and bathrooms. The current tiles progress from a bright white-flecked tile to a darker border at the bottom. The horizontal banding in Turbine Hall A inspired the concept for the kitchens and bathrooms in the cloud palette. A line goes around the bathroom walls and along the kitchen countertops, visually connecting all of the rooms in the house.
The fascinating history of Battersea Power Station inspired these interior design decisions. The Heritage design palettes produce a seamless blend of old and new for a sophisticated living area, ranging from 1930s elegance and luxury to contemporary clean lines.
From the beginning, our ambition has been to build a neighborhood that is connected to London’s historic fabric while maintaining its own identity and integrity. The structures east of Electric Boulevard are designed to resemble ship sails, and the undulating facade ensures that no two homes are alike. It’s a novel perspective on city life from a group known for its intricately formed structures. The Prospect Park Community Hub will be an important feature of the new neighborhood, providing a place where residents can get together to hold classes, create, develop, or simply socialize.