Which restaurants have the best interior designs in the world?

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Everyone enjoys dining out now and then to remove the stress of cooking a meal and clearing up. Although the main added benefit of dining out is being able to laze around, enjoy the drinks and eat delicious food — but the interior design of a restaurant can also influence the experience.

So, which restaurant has the best décor? Harvey Jones, specialists in modern kitchens, knows how to spot an extraordinary interior. Check out the brand’s guide to some of the best restaurants around the world!

German Gymnasium, UK

Found between King’s Cross and St. Pancras, this restaurant exudes timeless elegance. Originally built to host Britain’s National Olympic Games, the interior design has developed over time creating a more luxurious venue. What makes the interior of the German Gymnasium so marvellous is the restoration of its historic features, including the cast steel columns and climbing hooks.

The design of this venue is truly spectacular. Its floorplan stands out through its symmetrical design, with two elevating staircases rising at either side of the bar with lighting guiding the way on the flooring. The bar itself is a main focal point, with lit-up shelves stocking the finest (and most colourful) drinks on the market. Bar stools are placed perfectly with circular lamps on the marble counter creating a classier surface.

Amazing centrepieces also create a memorable atmosphere. Other tables around the floor are accompanied with pastel pink chairs which look ever so stylish with the ambient lighting in the room.

Photo Credit: German Gymnasium

Joben Bistro, Romania

This venue offers a relaxing night to enjoy with pals. The bistro is located on an urban street and looks like a small and regular café from the outside. But once you enter, the mysterious steampunk vibes are soon unveiled, and your smartphone is soon pulled out to start snapping for Instagram.

A cool mix of 19th century Britain and science fiction, the inspiration for its design came from novelists H.G Wells, author of The Time Machine, and Jules Verne, author of Around the World in Eighty Days. The edgy look highlights the importance of ambient light, which allows the metallic objects to pop off the wall.

With dark brick walls and wooden furniture, Joben Bistro is a true dining experience you won’t forget. From floating blimps to rustic bicycles and overcasting lampshades (such as top hat lights), a trip to Joben Bistro is well worth it.

Photo Credit: Joben Bistro

New York Grill, Tokyo

Found on the 52nd floor of the Park Hyatt Hotel, New York Grill  in Tokyo offers the most amazing views to enjoy while you dine. With floor-to-ceiling windows overlooking the city landscape, booking a table early is recommended to create a remarkable experience, but the enormous square windows aren’t the only aspect that make the interior so desirable!

When you walk in, you’ll first notice the spectacularly high clinging and narrow dimensions of the room —done intentionally and helping to create intimacy that makes it a hot spot for date nights and anniversaries. Simplicity was kept in mind when John Morford designed the restaurant, which was later used as a filming location for the Oscar-winning film, Lost in Translation.

There are also four paintings by Italian artist, Valerio Adami, to enhance the dining experience and add a touch of class to the decor. Not only does the dining area look extraordinary, the open-kitchen creates a memorable visit, too! If you love your wine, this restaurant even has a cellar that can hold up to 1,800 bottles.

Photo Credit: Hyatt Tokyo

Ammo Restaurant, Hong Kong

Channelling a Great Gatsby vibe, you’ll always remember the Ammo Restaurant in Hong Kong. Abbreviated from Asia, Modern, Museum, and Original, the contemporary restaurant and bar is located on a former explosives compound — generating a much more thrilling escapade.

Interior designer, Joyce Wang, was actually inspired by classic science fiction film noir, Alphaville. The robust setting includes industrial materials such as copper plumbing pipes that create breathtaking chandeliers shaped like spiral staircases. 

Very street- and urban-focused with a luxury twist, the restaurant utilises a mix of marble resources that required 30 cuts to highlight the intense tones within the material. 

Photo Credit: Ammo Restaurant

Nobu, Dubai

Found in the five-star hotel, Atlantis The Palm, Nobu is a must-visit in Dubai. The restaurant is owned by Chef Nobu Matsuhisa and has been designed to tell a story — in line with its oriental theme throughout. However, with the restaurant being located on the sunny beaches of Dubai, the Rockwell Group that designed the interior kept a collaboration of two countries in mind.

Reflecting Japanese culture and countryside, the aesthetics of the restaurant complement and celebrate both Japan and the beachfront of Dubai. With separate rooms enabling private and communal areas, the interior has been designed to fit all needs.

On wooden shelves you spot glowing bottles of champagne — a reflection of the decadence of Nobu Dubai. Splitting this up are misshaped pieces of artwork that are in line with traditional Japanese appeal — blossom flowers. In the centre of the room sits a round table that can accommodate ten people in total, allowing parties to flourish in private. When it comes to the open areas, the space feels more inclusive using three-dimensional abaca panels that have been woven simultaneously to represent the motion of the waves. The wooden tables and panels, accompanied with orange walls create that desert feeling all travellers in Dubai wish for — allowing for a more mesmerising experience. 

Photo Credit: Blogsbyfa

Does restaurant décor mean a lot to you? Or is it all about the menu?

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