14 Starbucks que son más hermosos de lo que estás acostumbrado a ver


Mirá y disfrutá

  1. 1 Llamada el santuario del café en Dewata, Bali.


  2. 2 Este Starbucks en su propia cosecha de café en Costa Rica.


  3. 3 Starbucks en Milán tiene un mostrador de mármol de 30 pies en el interior.


  4. 4 Este está en Taiwán está hecho de 29 contenedores de envío.


  5. 5 Este en Tailandia honestamente se parece más a un palacio.


  6. 6 Este Starbucks de tres pisos en Yangshuo, Xijie, parece que ha estado allí desde que se construyó la ciudad.


  7. 7 Este en la playa de Mallorca tiene tantas ventanas que no podés evitar las vistas del mar, incluso si quisieras.


  8. 8 En Nueva Orleans rinde homenaje a los elementos de cultura y diseño de la ciudad.


  9. 9 Esta cafetería en Kobe, Japón, se encuentra en el paseo marítimo y está diseñada para parecerse a un barco que llega al puerto.


  10. 10 En Maryland, Estados unidos hay uno que es tan acogedor y moderno que parece que necesitas reservaciones para ello.

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    This store is located under 390 hotel rooms in Bethesda, Maryland and above a Metro station serving 10,000 daily commuters. Starbucks designers were asked to work their magic on the dank and dusty mechanical room located off the lobby of the hotel and they didn't hold back. ✨ Leather and brass accents reinforce rustic elements and drive home a warm and comfortable vibe. The use of white accents against walnut wood feels light and clean and complements the hotel lobby. A mix of custom elements, as with the sofas, condiment cart, railing, flat wood slatting, and merchandise wall millwork, elevate furnishings sourced from the Toolkit by the Concepts team. Members of the Construction team strategically placed leafy, architectural plants and succulents and even sourced a maintenance service to provide weekly upkeep. But the most striking element of the café is the massive concrete wall opposite the bar. This impenetrable beam supports the height of the hotel and continues down to the subterranean Metro platform. Sarah immediately saw its potential as a canvas, and designed walnut columns to frame the concrete into a three-panel triptych that also forms intimate seating spaces for customers. She then commissioned three narrative works from Baltimore-based artist Michael Owen. His expressive imagery tells the coffee story, with our Siren swimming through water, the emergence of land, and mountains rising to support coffee trees and plants. Rendered in retrained tones in an abstracted street-art style, the triptych both complements and elevates its industrial surroundings.

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  11. 11 Esta encantadora tienda en Palm Springs, California parece el oasis perfecto en el desierto.


  12. 12 Esta cúpula de café de vidrio en Corea está decorada con árboles de café y se considera a sí misma un "bosque urbano de café".


  13. 13 Este enorme Starbucks en Nueva York es básicamente el sueño de un amante del café hecho realidad.


  14. 14 Esta en Boston, Estados Unidos construida en un edificio histórico de la década de 1800

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    Check out the first Starbucks store to open on historic Thompson Square in the Charlestown neighborhood of Boston. The building dates to 1854 and is a dedicated landmark. Taking a preservationist approach, designers carefully researched the building’s Greek Revival and Gothic Revival styles before settling on a finished design. Research revealed the building began with the Charlestown Five Cents Savings Bank on the first two stories and a Masonic King Solomon’s Lodge occupying the top three floors. Early renovations revealed secret passageways, old bank vaults, and stashes of newspapers and other vintage documentation. Designers wanted the store to reflect the early architectural vocabulary, nod toward its storied history, and showcase the rich and opulent materiality of a nineteenth-century bank. That meant restoring some features, such as curved archways, mahogany paneling, and rope plaster moldings, replicating materials wherever they could, and adding modern elements that complement the vintage architecture. Longtime Starbucks artist Tommy Taylor, was commissioned to create a mural that would tell the coffee story and balance out other artworks from the catalog. His wall-size piece is rendered in sepia tones on lightly textured plaster and beautifully depicts the coffee roasting process. The to-scale imagery is inspired by a photograph of partners working in the Seattle Roastery, and plays off catalog artworks showing the growing and harvesting story. The mural sits alongside the bar, greeting customers as they arrive, and echoes the dramatic arch forms throughout the room.

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