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A monochromatic palette gives center stage to the muted, layered depths of light itself. Low seating maintains the permeability of the space, while copper pendant lights—equal parts torch, guide, and beacon—situate the space.
White, terrazzo and brass are key materials in the interior space. Concise white sets off the structure of brass tube, terrazzo material extended from the ground to the wall waist line. There are curved arc terrazzo on both sides of the entrance, as if both hands stretched out to welcome customers.
As the signature dish implies, the overall design was inspired by the po-boy dives of New Orleans- high volume sandwich shops popular with working class “poor boys” of the day. The historic neighborhood shops are simple yet elaborate with memorabilia, mahogany wood, cement tiles and long central counters for service.
A new customer-focussed layout includes relocation of the bar area, which was originally in the main dining room. Now a dramatic U-shape with eye-catching brass detailing, it’s a real focal point and one of the first things guests see as they enter the restaurant.
Some of the fixed windows continue up and over the roof-ridge into the back roof plane, towards the monumental garden wall. The building is an example of modern architecture, fitting seamlessly in its 13th-century surroundings defined by the castle
We have developed this duality further inside, combining metal furnishings with high-quality natural wood. Stainless steel surfaces provide a clear-cut sense of cleanliness without tainting the product with secondary flavors.
By revealing the difficulty of functions in the very beginning, we started to find out the materials to express the specialty of Yakiniku. After a long time demonstration, we decided to use charcoal to highlight the memorable features. Rest of the chains used this icon as following.
Roster’s design complements the style of the cuisine. Interiors are a mix of captivating elements, custom made furniture with a vintage twist, both raw and refined materials as well as hand picked design objects.
Nine meter long open kitchen is a focal point whilst bronze and brass bar sits to the side overlooking the whole space. Traditional building techniques of Japan were fused with elements of Oxford. Oak, stone and bronze is a positive nod to historic Oxford, whilst Japanese elements come from illuminated rice, lanterns, bamboo and suspended sake box screens.
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