Whether you’re thinking about giving your place an overhaul, or you just love a bit of design porn, it’s always fun to check out some interior inspiration. We love a clean and simple approach to design, so minimalism is our style of choice. Having looked to some of our favourite design firms in Australia and internationally, we’ve rounded up five of our top minimal bathroom designs.
Natural light floods these bathrooms in the same West London house. We really like the detailing of the similar, floor to ceiling shower doors in these spaces. The white marble sink on the right contrasts beautifully with its simple black legs, which in turn work nicely with the shower door.
Photographs supplied by Studio Maclean.
In the little town of Frösakull in Sweden, you’ll find a beautiful family summerhouse. Within the house is this super minimal, super unique bathroom. The opulent room is made entirely from Carrara marble, from the tub, to the floor, the sink and walls. Light is reflected throughout from the skylight above. The natural markings in the marble deliver dimension and variety in the homogeneous space.
Photographed by Åke E:son Lindman.
With a slight twist on the usual monochromatic scheme of bathrooms, this one found in Melbourne opts for black floors and walls. Where sometimes this might overwhelm a space, it works really well here thanks to the timber cabinetry and white ceramics. Furthermore, the addition of a couple of deftly placed plants brings warmth into the room too.
Photographed by Derek Swalwell.
This beautifully designed and highly elegant bathroom is found in a private home in Cape Town, South Africa. The standalone tub alone places it highly in our books, but our favourite detail in this bathroom is the suspended towel rack.
Photographed by Adam Letch.
This bathroom is part of a warehouse renovation in inner-city Melbourne. The way the crisp white tiles and tub works with the clean black lines and brass details is just perfect. The concrete floor contrasts really nicely with the rest of the room, adding some dimension and a bit of rawness to the space.
Photographed by Tom Blachford.