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O’Tuama widened and lowered the original 1970s window, flooding the back of the house with natural light, which dances on the parquet floor. “The floor in the kitchen is a new discovery of ours,” O’Tuama says. “It’s engineered oak in chevron parquet that’s been preassembled. It’s laid down onsite in planks, and it’s a wonderful way of achieving a heritage look without having to have it hand installed, which can be very costly.”Sliding doors and the glass ceiling over the extended dining area giving the space yet more natural light. The bronze-topped dining table is among a number of vintage pieces the owners collected over the years that they wanted to incorporate into their new home. Green subway tiles add depth to the scheme, and O’Tuama chose the same color for the cushions in the window seat to consolidate the look. Black, white and gray concrete tiles adorn the floor of the outdoor terrace, nodding to the Victorian heritage of the building. Pieces such as the poster from Haçienda, a club, add a really personal feel — one of the owners was a DJ there. “It was important we left them plenty of space to display their keepsakes,” says O’Tuama.