Granite Rock Face Panels

Indoors or outdoors, do up your walls with rock-face granite. Now this is in one color. And it looks right. You may mix a few granite colors of your choice. Couple of examples below.

I tell you rock-face looks and feels much better than glossy glass-face granite. It is decorative without feeling decorative!

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Rock Face as Name Plate

Preparing this substantial and considerably thick block of granite for a name plate. It’s solid and heavy. This will be installed at the entrance of a project. The name may be written in brass and fixed on to this. Can you visualize? Can you guess the size of this block? Looks good?

Grooved Cobble Stones

These cobbles have 10mm groove at the edges. These are different from the usual cobble stones we see. And will accord a different look to the landscape.

Over time, natural stone changes and finds its own look, as it interacts with the elements. Would be interesting to observe these.

Granite Waterfall

It’s a granite waterfall created using Black Granite, at a bungalow project. Actually you can create such waterfalls in a variety of ways, using a variety of granite. Red, White, Brown… Can be multi-hued too.

You can’t see the water yet. It will start falling soon. 🙂 Actually we’ll update with a picture of water falling. Soon!

Square Red Stone and Some Grass Between

Don’t mind the mobile phone camera. If folks understood how lenses work, we would be careful about the limitations of tiny cameras.

That’s Red Natural Stone for you. At a farm house. You can try putting any kind of vitrified tiles, and try growing grass in between, the way you see in the pictures, and you won’t feel a thing. And you won’t get a picture like this.

There’s another point here. You see squares have a special magic in matters of flooring. I feel they look better than rectangles.

But then one who understands that beautiful lack of symmetry looks more beautiful than beautiful symmetry, would not prefer squares. That’s for another post. This red looks ravishing at night with some dim lights around.

Cobblestones (work in progress)

They are stones, they don’t come packed. But when they are laid, there’s no comparison. Have a look below, clicked at a recent project for a bungalow.

You are not going to get vitrified tiles for such beauty. You may think it’s just a matter of outdoors vs indoors, but it isn’t quite. It’s a matter of patience and sensibilities. It’s a matter of what your sole (you may even say, soul) wants to feel.

Mint White Stone

Welcome to this view of Mint White Stone. There’s no substitute to this. Can’t be created in vitrified tile factories.

These are 50mm thick, no less. Where will you use these? Think. Wherever you do, it may give you great company every time.

Do these builders of Ahmedabad know?

We are the children of our landscape; it dictates behaviour and even thought in the measure to which we are responsive to it.

Lawrence Durrell in “JUSTINE”

What response do those vitrified tiles generate?

What response does that interior design generate?

Do they even generate anything? Anything worthwhile?

Will the funny vitrified tiles age like this?

Just look at this bungalow! I often pass by this house on my walks, mostly in the evenings.

How beautifully charmingly it ages! An interestingly done facade with natural stone. Can any of the artificially contrived surface materials, that folks and interior designs use so often, match this beauty?

One of the things about this is also that this stone is glossy like glass. Glass means maintenance, at some point, will be a pain.

Bungalow facade with natural stone

Big slabs

It’s been a trend. Bigger and bigger slabs of marble and granite for flooring. As if bigger is better. Or, bigger is better looking.

Actually watching the slabs in a huge stockyard is quite different from watching the slabs as floor amidst the enclosing walls.

In a huge stockyard, a big slab may still not look as big. In a room, a big slab may seem to exhaust the floor.

Big rectangular slabs look downright ugly. Irregular ones may still look much better. But you gotta see the small irregular slabs, in fact more in the form of flagstone, as part of floor. Unfortunately, even with so many images proliferating on the web, in the catalogues and magazines and elsewhere, it’s hard to compare different kinds of floors side by side.

Big slabs look ugly. Sure, we are not rich builders or famous architects. We are mere stone suppliers, or as they use that term in the SAP software, we are mere vendors. What do the vendors know!