Right across the bridge from the Copenhagen city center, you can find Danish design company Vipp’s 5th exclusive hotel concept located in a Bauhaus-inspired building from the 1930s that used to hold a pencil factory.
You can read about two other Vipp concept hotel rooms in my other blog posts about the Vipp shelter and the Vipp Chimney house.
An eclectic mix of art pieces and modern furniture
The 90m2 art-filled apartment can be found on the ground floor of the old factory building. The interior is designed by Julie Cloos Mølsgaard and is a heaven for the design-conscious, which should feel more like an atelier rather than a hotel.
In the apartment, you can find a mixture of art pieces combined with the Vipp furniture collection and a fully equipped Vipp kitchen.
A living kitchen with a large dining table
In the center of the living kitchen, right in front of those industrial factory windows, you can find a large Cabin dining table with a wood base and a Jura limestone countertop. The dining room look has been completed with cabin dining chairs in light oak with a leather seat and the paper pendant centered above the table.
The warm tones of the leather, wood, and limestone add a lot of texture to the light oak hardwood flooring and the unique ceramic pieces on the table and window sills complete the look.
The V1 kitchen in light grey matches the soft and subtle color palette of the space. The grey wall lamps and stainless steel countertops give the kitchen a tone-on-tone look, while as the black pedal bin and the colorful cutting boards add a contrasting touch.
A light-flooded bedroom
When walking through those sliding doors from the kitchen into the bedroom, you notice that the color of the hardwood floors is changing. The darker wood tone in the bedroom gives this space a warm feeling, which is contrasted by the light color artwork and bedding and the beautiful white pouf by the end of the bed.
the black side tables and the table lamps add further contrast and I like how the simple lines of the lamps play with the rough lines on the artwork.