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Stripping it back

Here we present Burger & Beyond’s first permanent restaurant, on Shoreditch High Street opposite the Ace Hotel. We devised a cool and stripped back interior concept for the two-storey space, creating a premium industrial-style dining spot for the festival pop-up Burger sensation’s first bricks and mortar site. Neon lighting was a must, along with a long counter-dining bar and a variety of seating styles for groups, Mr & Mrs and single-seater lunch break burger fans.

Chainmail Curtain Chic

An atmospheric space with clean lines and innovative use of cost-effective raw materials. Concrete-base banquettes with sink-into cushions, steel studded surfaces, corrugated polycarbonate walls and starkly stylish neon tube lighting. Softened with Arabescato marble tables, terracotta brick and amber lime wash walls.

At the shopfront window, we placed a hand-crafted chainmail-inspired heavy-weight curtain, created from 100s and 100s of small pieces of felt woollen fabric. Our wonderful seamstress Larysa held the faith and kept sewing….and sewing…and sewing.

Raw materials

Our interior scheme uses a base palette of concrete, metal, wood, canvas and leather. Modern black and raw steel metals have been layered with a variety of textured meshes and architectural bolts. These industrial details have been offset against more natural materials including stone, vintage bricks and lime wash paint to create a warmer, cosier space than many current East-London restaurants. The original plastered walls have been exposed and lime washed to add extra distress and character. Various vintage elements, such as antique Victorian fireplaces and exposed wooden beams, are juxtaposed with the modern metals, corrugated plastics and geometric patterns.

Raw materials

Our interior scheme uses a base palette of concrete, metal, wood, canvas and leather. Modern black and raw steel metals have been layered with a variety of textured meshes and architectural bolts. These industrial details have been offset against more natural materials including stone, vintage bricks and lime wash paint to create a warmer, cosier space than many current East-London restaurants. The original plastered walls have been exposed and lime washed to add extra distress and character. Various vintage elements, such as antique Victorian fireplaces and exposed wooden beams, are juxtaposed with the modern metals, corrugated plastics and geometric patterns.