This residential project in Beirut has a contemporary open space layout which lends the final result to feel like a gallery space. Housing many important design pieces, the wide rooms let each piece breathe and be marveled at, without feeling overwhelmed. The polished concrete floors throughout the main areas of the give a NYC downtown loft-like feel to the residence, and create a canvas for the furniture. In the sitting room area, recessed custom bookshelves line the area, and are mixed with two essential Eileen Gray designs: the Transat armchair and the Adjustable Table E 1027, sourced from ClassiCon. Between the living and sitting room area, a sculpture by Philippe Hiquily, “L’epicurienne”, created in 2011 using welded steel and black epoxy paint.A mix of new and midcentury designers were used in the living room area. The Multiple Magnetic Coffee Table by Raphael Charles, and sourced from SmoGallery sits as a side table. This particular piece is able to be changed into infinite configurations, as each lacquered solid beech element is seemingly glued together through a magnetic system. Another contemporary design by Herve van der Straeten, the gueridon “Substance”, which is made from a polished bronze base with a stone top was sourced that sits alongside the pair of Dinamarquesa armchairs by the Polish-Brasilian midcentury designer, Jorge Zalszupin. An understated elegance is decidedly the mood for this area of the home. Commute Design’s custom L15 chandelier sits above Herve van der Straeten’s lacquered two tone wood table, which was mixed with a grouping of Warren Platner’s namesake arm chairs. The Tout va Bien cabinet by Antoine and Manuel, produced by BD, was sourced to add a whimsical note to the dining area. A limited edition Charles Trevelyan statue, made from a mixed-material of marble powder, glass, bamboo, steel, and fiberglass; was sourced from Carpenters Workshop Gallery. The bar, which sits at the far end of the dining area, was made completely customized by Gregory using polished stainless steel and American walnut wood as the base. To cleverly hide the doors in the long corridor, the multicolored linear modules were placed in a random pattern on the walls.