We’re longtime fans of Henrybuilt, the design-driven manufacturers of flexible, sophisticated, and exquisitely hand-crafted systems for kitchen, wardrobe, and all throughout the house. (They also happen to be members of the Remodelista Architects & Designers Directory.) And now, for the first time, you can order exceptionally made à la carte pieces from Henrybuilt, thanks to Primary Objects, their newly launched system of freestanding furniture and household components.
We’re admiring, in particular, the collection of storage pieces, which check all of our boxes here at Remodelista. Expertly made of luxe, quality materials, they’re sleek outside yet hard-working and versatile inside. In contrast to stop-gap storage “solutions”—like a rickety standing rack, a plastic bin, or flimsy big-box cabinet—they are the kind of pieces that will last and can adapt, over time, no matter the storage need. The pieces in the Primary Objects collection are also a better alternative to custom storage options: Unlike built-ins, they’re movable and flexible, and they’re built with the superior quality and craftsmanship of Henrybuilt, which is committed to using, understanding, and bettering their products over time. And all that without having to commit, all at once, to a fully fitted, redesigned room. Use one piece in the bath, bedroom, pantry, kitchen, entryway, or dining area—or use several to create a system of streamlined storage opportunities in every room.
Take a look at a few of our favorite components—all of which are fully available online and come, made to order, in 12 weeks via white glove delivery.
N.B.: Want to take a look in person? Henrybuilt’s showrooms—in LA, Mill Valley, Seattle, and, this week, New York—are now open by appointment only, with safety measures in mind. Contact Henrybuilt to make an appointment and to see which Primary Objects pieces are on display.
For more on Henrybuilt’s innovative, elegant, industrial systems, head to Henrybuilt; see also:
- Henrybuilt Opens a Studio in Mill Valley, CA
- Kitchen of the Week: A Something Old, Something New Kitchen in Brooklyn