British Interior Designer Kelly Hoppen Lists London Duplex for $16.3 Million

Joyce Chen
·2 min read

Celebrated British interior designer Kelly Hoppen is looking to offload her stylish London duplex to the tune of £12.5 million, or $16.3 million. The home, which she purchased in 2015, is situated in a former warehouse which she rebuilt. “I wanted our home to be very representative of us and this stage of our lives,” Hoppen told Mansion Global via email. “I was looking for something big, light and airy and that is why this space was so perfect because it encompasses those things.”

The large closet and dressing area is a highlight of the residence.
The large closet and dressing area is a highlight of the residence.
Photo: Mel Yates

The approximately 7,000-square-foot residence includes six bedrooms and six bathrooms and is decked out in Hoppen’s signature neutral color palette, incorporating some pops of greens, blues, oranges, and rose gold. There are also numerous different building materials used to add texture, including wood mixed with metals, marble surfaces, and glass ornamental features.

Unique, oversized black doors add style to the home.
Unique, oversized black doors add style to the home.
Photo: Mel Yates
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The luxury begins with the entrance hall, which features a geometric black-and-white patterned marble floor, and continues with the main reception area, with its 20-foot ceilings and open-floor-plan living room, dining room, and kitchen. The dining area, which currently fits a long table that can easily seat upward of a dozen guests, is anchored on one end by a towering black marble structure that reaches nearly to the ceiling. The bedrooms, five of which are en suite, are neutral-toned havens, featuring taupes, whites, beiges, and gray tones, with the occasional splash of color. The main suite is especially impressive, with a spa-like bathroom that puts its sculpture-like deep-soaking tub on an elevated marble pedestal. Other rooms include a study, a gym, a laundry room, and a flower room.

“The only reason we are selling it is because it is too big. We have a place in the country and are spending more time here,” Hoppen tells AD.

Originally Appeared on Architectural Digest