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Home > FINE DINING > Las Vegas Fine Dining > Bradley Ogden > Appealing Highlights
Appealing Highlights
    
    State of the Art Kitchen

We were lucky enough to get a private tour of the kitchen, which is absolutely amazing. It is pristine, state of the art, large and just simply spotless. Copper and stainless steel are the primary elements, and they provide a classic background to one of the calmest, most amazing kitchens in Vegas. This is where the magic happens and it is without question the root of Bradley Ogden's perfectly choreographed dining experience. We even noticed Julabo equipment, considered the most innovative type of liquid temperature control equipment, in the kitchen.

   
     
    
Multicolored Kiln Cast Fused Glass

Bradley Ogden is home to a gorgeous variety of kiln cast fused glass, produced by Dorothy Lenehan of Lenehan Architectural Glass in the San Francisco Bay area in collaboration with EDG. The design was created from raw frits, which are crushed pieces of glasses that come in different colors, and then painted to create a colorful aura. It was inspired by the California outdoors, in keeping with the restaurant's northern California theme. The colors are primarily colors of sunset shades, along with water-inspired hues, including purples, blues, oranges, reds, yellows and greens. The glass pieces adorn the dining room and are a virtual rainbow of colors; there are three pieces, in particular, that represent the elements of fire, wind and water.S ome smaller pieces camouflage the serving area and there's another approximately 4-feet-by-8-feet piece of glass that adorns the doorway to the kitchen, representing an abstract rendition of California redwoods, done in yellows, reds and other sunset colors. This was especially interesting to design, as the designers didn't want the heavy fluorescent light from the kitchen to make its way into the dining room. They did, however, want to leave a hint of what's behind the glass while keeping enough light in the kitchen, a difficult task at best. They wanted it in reflective light, and ultimately still wanted to keep light in the kitchen. The whole project took about two to three months to design before the kiln session. It certainly reminds one of the artwork in a northern California home and stands in stark contrast to the industrial artwork used in many modern-day restaurants.

   
     
      
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