All the latest kitchen design trends for 2019

From appliances to aesthetics, take a look at the best kitchen trends for 2019.

What’s hot in the world of kitchen design? From raw surfaces, curved edges and fluted glass to exposed kitchen storage, smart extractors and patterned flooring, 2018 had no shortage of super cool trends – and they are continuing apace and evolving in 2019.

Find your nearest kitchen showroom.

With cool new kitchen brands popping up and lots of innovative design ideas on display in kitchen showrooms across the country, there are plenty of on-trend looks and state-of-the-art appliances to pick from.

So, whether your current kitchen needs renovating or you simply want to refresh a tired scheme, take inspiration from these latest kitchen designs for 2019.

See Also: The Latest Bathroom Trends For 2019

1. curves

This softer profile is shaping up to be big news. So say hello to pure indulgence. London-based 2LG Studio’s curve-focused Rise collection almost broke social media when it was unveiled in 2018, and predict a swathe of curvy kitchens will follow suit this year.

The Rise collection from 2LG Studio for John Lewis of Hungerford is available in Pale Pink. Garden Green and Electric Blue, from £35,000; Caesarstone quartz surface in 4011 Cloudburst concrete, from £550 sq m,


When is a kitchen not a kitchen? When it is concealed with chameleon-like prowess to obscure the functional and put the focus squarely on form. This trend for un-kitchen-y kitchens, creeping up on us in tandem with the open-plan movement has reached peak refined beauty. The trick is to select a considered palette of materials and finishes that are more typically associated with living room furniture. Luxurious timbers and exotic stones score highly, plus use fully integrated appliances wherever possible.

This is Bulthaup’s B2 kitchen workshop, from £15,000.

3. a touch of timber

While an all-out timber treatment might be hard to get right without treading perilously close to traditional lines, we’re all over this season’s restrained injection of woody warmth. As with most natural materials, the joy of embracing timber in the kitchen lies in its inherent uniqueness. With real wood it’s impossible to achieve an exact copy – and therein lies the richness and personality that will ensure your new kitchen stands out.

This is the Sebastian Cox kitchen by DeVOL, from £15,000.

See more timber kitchen ideas. 

4. jagged connections

Ideal for creating a distinction between two zones without the harshness of a straight line, these jagged connections are set to bring kitchen floors to life this year. Champion shaped tiles, but choose wisely. The key to a smart connection is exactitude – untidy joints won’t cut it. Hexagonal tiles are your six-sided friends, particularly when paired with wood flooring that can be cut with millimetre precision.

Lundhs Blue larvikite worktop and hexagonal floor tiles, from £680 sq m, Lundhs.

5. on the grid

Crittall converts will fall for this dynamic approach to fine framework, as it moves from architecture to kitchen fittings. We’re seeing it used for grid-like shelving, often suspended from the ceiling for maximum impact, or cuboid cubby-style storage in lieu of wall units. As well as within vertical surfaces, such as doors and splashbacks, with contrasting materials recessed in geometric patterns with striking effect.

Scavolinis Mia kitchen in dark steel lacquer, from £15,000, designed in collaboration with Michelin-starred chef Carlo Cracco.

See Crittall-style kitchen extensions

6. fluted glass

Favoured at various points throughout history – from Greek columns and pilasters to reeded glass in Art Deco, and then mid-century, furniture – the latest fluted revival is firmly kitchen bound. On cabinetry, fluted patterns can be used to provide 3D interest – just enough to bounce the light and add character while staying within the simplicity of modern design – offering privacy and depth.

A bespoke kitchen with fluted glass, painted in Farrow & Ball’s Strong White eggshell, from £45,000, Blakes London.

See more kitchen storage.


Bert & May’s passion for raw materials runs through to its new kitchen designs which reference the past but feel contemporary. We love the reclaimed look of Yard (below), while Library has a grown-up hand-painted finish. Kitchens start from £25,000, and the new ranges are on display at the showroom in East London.

Kitchen from


Celebrated patternista Neisha Crosland’s collaboration with Harvey Maria continues with Dovetail, her third design for the luxury vinyl flooring brand. Drawing inspiration from traditional tile patterns, Dovetail has a strong geometric repeat pattern and comes in five colourways: Flax, Ink Black, Lavastone, Ochre and Oxford Blue (shown below).

The luxury vinyl tiles start from £44.80sq m, from


Five new colours have been added to the Metropolitan collection by Caesarstone. With industrial shades inspired by concrete and burnished metals, highlights include 4046 Excava, with rusty copper tones, and the terrazzo-led 4601 Frozen Terra.

Prices start from £300sq m.

See more concrete style kitchen surfaces


Not just taps and sinks, now built-in ovens are getting the copper treatment. Following discreet copper trim details from the likes of Smeg and De Dietrich, Italian brand Bertazzoni is taking no prisoners with its new Modern collection, which includes this all-out copper oven, F6011MODVTX, priced from £1,800.

Contact 01244 987366,


Despite the name, Naked Kitchens is all about injecting colour, not going bare. Its Hampton Court kitchen combines Shaker-style drawers and cabinets in dusty pinks and turquoise, offset with dazzling copper hand-aged splashbacks. So that’s something to gaze at while you do the washing-up…

From £20,000 for cabinetry,


A bulky extractor fan can ruin the look of a super-sleek, minimalist kitchen. Hurrah then for Falmec’s barely there Alba design. Its glass frame sits almost flush to the ceiling and is LED backlit.

£1,800, Valerio Sommella and Alberto Saggia for Falmec,


DeVOL’s Carrara marble butler sinks bring a slice of cool Italia to its English-country aesthetic. Choose the Milano Penthouse or Tuscan Farmhouse design, with each sink cut from a single block of honed, smooth stone, which ages beautifully over time.

From £2,450,  deVOL

See more modern butler sinks.


The much admired Air kitchen by deVol has had a timely design update. Inspired by the timber work of old gentlemen’s haberdasheries, it now features dark interior cupboards, aged copper end panels and natural stained oak finishes.

From £20,000, deVOL


The third instalment of Smeg’s collaboration with Dolce&Gabbana is every bit as fabulous as the first two. Titled Sicily is My Love, it’s a kitchen appliance-shaped love letter to Southern Italy and includes this pretty Majolica print.

Price on request,

See more range cookers.


Pininfarina Design’s Vision kitchen for Snaidero is enhanced by integrated silicone LED strips – exactly what you might expect from a design house that also collaborates with Ferrari and Alfa Romeo.


Take the classic butcher’s block, add an aluminium frame and sliding racks made from solid oak and you get the b Solitaire from Bulthaup. Its modular design means you can add a glass top and pull-out trays to transform it into a chic curiosity cabinet of sorts.

From £8,000,


If you long for a bit of peace and quiet while rustling up dinner, a Navy cooker hood could well be your new best friend. The 7840 Vision model has the sleek, good looks the design conscious love, but still boasts a noise-reduction system to keep that whirring noise at bay.



Just when you thought home tech couldn’t go any further, Miele launches a cooker hood that can communicate with the hob below, automatically adjusting its suction strength according to what’s sizzling  beneath it. They call it Con@ctivity 2.0 technology and it means less time fiddling around with switches and more time admiring the hood’s sleek, waterfall-like canopies made from curved glass. Smart and beautiful…

DA 7198 W cooker hood, £1,749,


Dinner party like a pro with Miele’s sleek wine conditioning unit. Not only does it hold up to 83 bottles – which should be more than enough for a riotous evening – but it features a Sommelier set, complete with a glass holder and decanting racks. Independent temperature zones mean you can store reds, whites and champagnes all at their optimum condition inside the same unit.


Find the best wine coolers.


We’re all for colourful, mosaic-style ceramics, yet the Cube collection of floor and wall tiles from Iris Ceramica is something altogether more effortlessly chic. Spanning a palette of cool neutrals, each porcelain tile interprets a stone finish with faithfully reproduced details like veins. Fast-track to a classic-meets-cool kitchen with a square design, or introduce a hexagon or lozenge shape for a quirky twist.

Cube in grey, from around £55.31 sq m,


Love Le Creuset’s casserole dish colours? Go one step further and deck out your appliances in one of its shades. A collab with Italian manufacturer Steel means cooker hoods, cookers and fridges from its Ascot, Genesi and Oxford ranges are now available in this pretty purple hue.

Genesi 120 range cooker, from £5,970,


Forgo unattractive lumps and bumps with Caple’s latest hob – with a frameless design, it can be fitted flush to the worktop for a seamless effect. But what about the cooking? Four induction hobs – operated by touch control with automatic pan detection – and a single gas wok burner should take care of all your culinary needs.

C896iBK induction and gas hob, £1,425,

Find more hi-tech hobs

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