Beautiful interior apartment design in New York

Neeraj Bewtra and his wife tried to find their dream apartment when they have a twin boys and they found their dream apartment a block north of Washington Square Park, overlooking a row of Victorian carriage houses.
The 1891 industrial building is known to Christian Scientists for a chapel on the ground level and to modernism buffs for a 1967 redesign by Victor Christ-Janer and Associates, which replaced the Romanesque revival facade with austere, nearly windowless red brick. A 2008 residential conversion of the upper five levels removed the brick and created the Bewtras’ floor-through loft.The couple had already worked with James Bartholomew Architect to build a weekend house, and the firm returned to make small adjustments to the 4,600-square-foot apartment’s four-bedroom, five-bath layout. Betty Wasserman Art & Interiors provided furnishings “on the modern side but not ultramodern,” Barbara says. The results are both sophisticated and subtle- this is an apartment that does double duty. On the one hand, the loft is a showcase: 11-foot ceiling, vast windows, sprawling entertaining space outfitted with prize furniture and art. But this is also very conspicuously a comfortable family home, kid-friendly and pet-friendly.
On the floor, a plum-accented round shag rug beckons the Bewtras’ gregarious wheaten terrier. Walls are surfaced in Venetian plaster, a durable material that makes it easy to remove, say, the marks of grubby hands or skittering balls-a plus when the long hallway connecting the entry to the bedrooms is the twins’ indoor soccer field.
In the living area, a custom cocktail table displays a Joel Perlman bronze. Gary Gissler’s text “portrait” on canvas is installed beyond.
The entry’s ceramic vessels by Rina Menardi and porcelain sculpture by Soraida Bedoya sit on a custom console, beneath Margaret Evangeline’s canvas in oil with crystalline powder.
In the central hallway of a New York apartment by Betty Wasserman Art & Interiors, the designer’s daughter beckons a visitor toward the livingdining area.
At the foot of the custom bed in the master bedroom sits a Chris Lehrecke daybed. Lisa Spindler and Stevi Michner created the “shadow study” by layering pigmented concrete over a photograph.
The master bathroom features a soaking tub in a natural stone composite.
Louise Crandell painted the acrylic mural in the twins’ room, with its Bertjan Pot pendant fixture and Lievore Altherr Molina chair.

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