CASEWORK | INTERIOR DESIGN
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Our mission is to translate personalities into environments for everyday living

 
 
 
 

01 —

Hightower

Chicago, Illinois

CEO and founder, Natalie Hartkopf waited ten years before the perfect showroom became available at the Chicago Merchandise Mart. When she signed the lease for her Chicago showroom, opening in 4 short months for NeoCon, she enlisted Casework to bring it all together.

 
 
 
 
 
 

02 —

Work & Co

Portland, Oregon

Work & Co first approached Casework with the intent to design a collaborative, community-driven creative space that was first and foremost inspired by the warmth and comforts of home.

 
 
 
 

03 —

Alpine Noir

Government Camp, Oregon

After a three-year stint abroad in Amsterdam with their two young kids, our clients had big dreams of a small chalet! Their time abroad informed their decision making and influences for the home.

 
 
 

Press

“13 Extraordinary Women in Design and Architecture You Need to Know” –Dwell

Celebrate International Women’s Day with the work of 13 inspiring designers whose contributions to architecture, interior design, industrial design, and beyond are changing the game.

“This is the ultimate anti-open office” –Fast Company

Work & Co’s new Portland, Oregon, office is proof that not all open plan offices are miserable hellholes. Open offices are here to stay, regardless of the science that decries them.

“Casework Transforms Industrial Building Into a Sleek, Contemporary Workspace” –Dwell

Casework infuses an industrial building in Portland, Oregon, with stylish interiors and inspired spaces for creative thinking. The Portland, Oregon, branch of digital agency Work & Co teamed up with local interiors firm Casework to design a contemporary workspace that supports the company's growing team. With a clean, minimal palette, the new space provides a serene environment for the company's creative minds to recharge.

“A 1925 Colonial Home Gets an Uber-Modern Facelift” –Domino

Old homes are tricky to decorate. So often, people leave them as is, content to live among dated features for fear of ruining the heritage architecture. Or, maybe more commonly, they steer clear of them altogether, but if there was ever proof that a marriage of historical and contemporary can work in the design realm, this 1925 colonial would be it.

 

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