Cabinets painted in exuberant hues may be trending at the moment, but the popularity of white kitchen cabinetry still persists. Whether it’s white Shaker-style cabinets paired with classic white subway tiles, or white lacquered, handleless cabinets partnered with sleek, white quartz countertops, white cabinets have won over legions of homeowners and designers alike.
White cabinets have played a particularly prominent role in the signature “palette-cleanser” kitchen of the past decade. Defined by pigment-less countertops, backsplashes, and cabinets, white-on-white kitchens are beloved by homeowners who harbor pipe dreams of white sofas and white rugs, but not necessarily the spotless families needed to render them practical. They’re also heralded by designers looking to create tranquil kitchens that counteract their clients’ hectic, stimuli-heavy lifestyles. Regardless of your personal style inclinations, white-on-white kitchens—and by association, white cabinets—are a foolproof way to achieve sophistication in a space.
Increasingly, however, designers and DIYers are extracting white cabinets from their colorless comfort zone. Rather than partnering them with achromatic finishes, they’re accenting white cabinets with dark butcher block countertops, tropical-colored appliances, and kitchen islands armored in cabinet doors painted in high-contrast hues. While it’s true that white cabinets are less attention-grabbing than colored ones, opting for white cabinets doesn’t have to mean a stark or boring kitchen—not by a long shot. To show you exactly how white kitchen cabinets can invigorate a room, we’ve collected 27 gorgeous kitchens that make white cabinets feel oh-so-right.
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For a bespoke kitchen that oozes sophistication, designer Matthew Quinn integrated pops of Hermès orange, including a custom gas range in the coveted tastemaker hue.
2Noir et Blanche
Black and white kitchen cabinets echo the black and white tile floor in this arresting kitchen designed by the Chicago-based firm KitchenLab Interiors.
A kitchen island clad in cornflower blue offsets the bright white cabinetry installed around the perimeter of this Mill Valley, California kitchen designed by Elena Calabrese Design & Decor.
4The White Stuff
White cabinets provide a neutral backdrop for an eclectic array of decor in this show-stopping kitchen and dining room designed by designer Chauncey Boothby.
White Shaker cabinets make the perfect accomplice to an adventurous geometric backsplash in this stylishly modern kitchen cued up by New Orleans designer Maureen Stevens.
6Black and White and Chic All Over
Rebel House Interior Design puts a neoteric spin on a classic black and white kitchen with a full-height quartzite backsplash, dramatic waterfall island, and flat front white cabinets.
7Into the Woods
White cabinets paired with a bevy of dark wood tones make this Lake Forest Showhouse kitchen by the firm M + M Interior Design an enchanting escape.
Designer Brian Watford paired white cabinets with a teal island and Norman Cherner bar stools for a dreamy take on a classic-meets-modern kitchen.
Displaying how copper and white can be every bit as chic of a combo as black and white, NYC-based designer Allison Garcy elected to pair a bronze tile backsplash with handless white kitchen cabinets in this alluring, sepia-tone kitchen.
For a small kitchen in a historic Victorian home, the San Francisco-based firm K Interiors installed white cabinets with a mitered detail that echoes the cornices on the home’s built-in archway.
An exuberant, vintage rug lends gravitas to two-tone gray and white cabinets in this edgy-yet refined kitchen designed by the San Francisco-based firm Chroma.
Designer Chauncey Boothby paired white cabinets with twin mint green-painted islands, hanging pendants, marble countertops, and rattan counter stools to tee up a fresh and ebullient-feeling kitchen.
To imbue a rustic kitchen with modern soul, KitchenLab Interiors opted for classic white Shaker cabinets as upper cabinetry and flat panel, cerused wood cabinets as lower cabinetry.
14When in Chrome
To make industrial appliances feel infinitely more luxurious, designer Matthew Quinn elected to pair them with a striking marble backsplash and chrome-clad, white lacquer cabinets.
To up the coastal vibes in this breezy kitchen, designer Lisa Tharp topped flat front white cabinets in bespoke countertops made of refurbished sailboat decking.
This swoon-worthy kitchen designed by Diane Burgoyne Interiors features white cabinetry as a part of a crisp blue and white palette.
White cabinets outfitted with black pulls are the perfect complement to time-worn finishes in this kitchen designed by Sean Anderson Design.
19Whimsical in White
An underlying gridwork set in motion by a square tile backsplash, square lantern-style pendants and simple white cabinetry make the animal-leg counter stools in this kitchen designed by Chandos Interiors feel unexpectedly adventurous.
For a farmhouse kitchen, designer Patrick Ahearn complemented white cabinets with an accent wall covered in New England fieldstone and a pocket-style barn door.
To enhance a primarily black and white kitchen, designer Allison Garcy opted for white cabinets with beadboard fronts and adorned with chrome bin pulls.
Elements from multiple eras, including leaded glass cabinet door fronts, Jean Prouve dining chairs, and contemporary brass dome pendants, meld harmoniously thanks to the neutral backdrop provided by classic white cabinetry in this kitchen designed by 2to5 Design.
A surplus of white—including white kitchen cabinets—makes this open concept space by Ayromloo Design a natural canvas for pops of vibrant color.
24Red, White and Blue
25Let There be White
White cabinets make this cove-like kitchen crafted by designer Paul Corrie feel miles bigger, while antiquated accents lend a hint of historic charm.
26Classic Black and White
Opposite sides of the spectrum collide in this beyond-chic kitchen teed up by designer Beth Webb.
27Industrial Beach Chic
White cabinets provide a classic backdrop for a rich interplay of beach and industrial accents in this striking kitchen teed up by New York City-based designer Jenny Wolf.
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B27: Base Cabinet: Wolf York White Paint Kitchen Cabinet
Wolf York White Paint Kitchen Cabinets
B27: Base Cabinet
• 2 butt doors, 1 drawer
• 1 adjustable half-depth shelf
• 27"W x 24"D x 34-1/2"H
• White paint exterior
• White interior
• Flat panel door
• Soft close, 6-way adjustable hinges
• 5-Piece drawer front
• 5/8" thick dovetailed, clear finished drawer box
• Soft close, full extension undermount glides
• 3/4" thick adjustable shelf w/self-locking clip
Pre-Assembled Kitchen Cabinets
Estimated Delivery 7-14 business days
Shipping times vary depending on the product you choose. Lead times on receiving your order can be between 5-10 days depending on the product.
Please call prior to placing your order if you need your purchase quickly. Upon placing an order you will be informed of delivery time prior to kabinetking finalizing and charging your order.
All deliveries are by FEDEX or FREIGHT shippers and All deliveries are curbside.
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Kitchen Cabinet Guide for Standard Sizes and Dimensions
Kitchen and bathroom renovations are the single most important way to add value to homes. But, of course, they’re also the most disruptive and expensive. Having the stove unplugged and a fridge and microwave in the garage, porch, living, or dining room while renovations are ongoing will test the patience of any homeowner.
While some may think they want custom cabinetry, the reality of long lead times and higher ordering costs double standard kitchen cabinets. The need to find an expert kitchen contractor for the design and installation of standard kitchen cabinetsmakes them a far more viable option. Those homeowners who can afford custom-built homes or are dealing with unusual spaces are probably the only exceptions.
Since standard kitchen cabinet sizes aren’t one-size-fits-all, their selection can be customized to fit the space available and homeowners’ needs. For example, pull-outs for base and utility cabinets such as drawers, carousels, or lazy susans for corner cabinets are ways to make the kitchen more efficient. In addition, eliminating shelves and replacing them with racks in over-the-stove kitchen cabinets allow homeowners extra storage for baking sheets and serving trays.
In tall cabinets, a homeowner can create room for brooms and mops in a broom closet. These are just a few examples of easy and relatively inexpensive ways to increase standard kitchen cabinet functionality. For example, two tall cabinets in a spacious kitchen — one with lots of pull-outs and shelves and one with next to none — might eliminate the need for a separate pantry while allowing for storage of (and easy access to) mops, brooms, pails, steamers, vacuums, and floor polishers.
How to Measure Kitchen Cabinets
If a homeowner is merely replacing existing cabinets for cosmetic reasons or because they’re at the end of their useful life (usually 10 to 15 years). Measuring existing kitchen cabinet dimensions from the outside is probably all that’s required.
If, however, cabinet replacement is part of a larger kitchen remodeling project, you’ll want to create a more extensive blueprint that includes floor level measurements, window, and door placement, wiring, plumbing, and gas lines, as well as light switches and fixtures. Here’s a thorough guide to everything you should look at before ordering new kitchen cabinets for a renovation.
Base Cabinet Dimensions
|Standard Cabinet Height||34.5-inches (36 inches with countertop)|
|Standard Cabinet Depth||21 or 24 inches; depth for a cabinet with a Lazy Susan is 33-inches.|
|Standard Cabinet Width||12, 15, 18, 21, 24, 26.25, 27, 30, 33, 26, 39 and 42-inches. Filler cabinets come in 6 and 9 inch widths.|
Standard cabinet height for base cabinets is almost invariably 34.5 inches. While that may be too low for really tall individuals who shouldn’t have to stoop to use their kitchen surfaces, this base height can be easily increased by adding a countertop underlay or choosing a thicker countertop. An inch or an inch and a half can make a huge difference in cabinet size and installation.
Base cabinets are rarely more than 24 inches deep, for a good reason. Anything deeper makes items stored at the back of the cabinets almost impossible to access without pull-out fittings.
Base cabinets are the workhorses of any kitchen. They support countertops, surround, dishwashers and sinks, and allow for cutlery drawers. Base cabinets vary much more in width than in-depth or height. Available in 3-inch increments, in widths that range from 9-inch to 48-inch widths. Base cabinets are the most customizable standard kitchen cabinets and will help you make the best use of the dead space in the kitchen.
Kitchen Wall Cabinets Sizes
|Standard Cabinet Height||30, 36, or 42-inches based on your preferences and ceiling height.|
|Standard Cabinet Depth||12 or 24-inches.|
|Standard Cabinet Width||12, 15, 18, 24, 27, 30, 33, and 36-inches. Filler cabinets come in 3, 6, 9-inches.|
Upper cabinet height will vary based on both space available and aesthetics. Since they need to be positioned 18 inches above the countertops, choosing kitchen wall cabinets is a decision to be made after selecting both base cabinets, countertops, and filler layer (if any).
Wall cabinets supply the kitchen equivalent of a home’s exterior “curb appeal.” They are easily accessorized. Glass inserts, interior lighting, contrasting cabinet fronts, and, of course, luxurious or whimsical cabinet knobs or magnetic cabinet latches are just a few of the ways standard kitchen wall cabinets can be customized. Some homeowners want crown moldings and display space above their kitchen wall cabinets; others want the wall cabinets to go right to the ceiling so everything can be neatly contained.
Upper cabinet heights include 12-inch, 15-inch, 18-inch, 24-inch, 30-inch, 36-inch, and 42-inch options, with shorter cabinets above fridges and stoves. Standard depths are 12, 15, 18, 24 inches, but 12 inches is the most common depth for regular wall cabinets used to store food and dishes. This depth allows sufficient space beneath the cabinets to make countertops ranging in depth from 24 to 26 inches usable.
Over-fridge cabinets are usually 24 inches deep, while 15- to 18-inch wall cabinets tend to be used over microwaves. Like base cabinets, standard wall cabinets come in widths ranging from 9 to 48 inches in 3-inch increments. There are, however, few kitchens that can accommodate 48-inch-wide wall cabinets.
Tall Cabinet Dimensions
|Standard Cabinet Height||84, 90, 96 inches.|
|Standard Cabinet Depth||24 inches.|
|Standard Cabinet Width||18, 24, 30, 33 inches.|
Tall pantry or utility cabinets are often the roomiest of kitchen cabinetry. Standard tall cabinets are 12 or 24 inches deep and come in 12-inch, 24-inch, or 36-inch widths. They range in height from 84 to 96 inches (with 96 inches being a floor-to-ceiling cabinet in a room with standard 8-foot ceilings),
Pantry cabinets are usually 12 inches deep, while those used as utility cabinets tend to be 24 inches to accommodate brooms, mops, vacuums, and other floor-cleaning appliances.
Narrow pantry cabinets (in a 12-inch width) with the right storage fixtures hold a surprising amount of food. However, if the homeowner wants pull-outs or storage installed on the back of the cabinet doors and inside the cabinet, 36-inch-wide tall cabinets are recommended. Most of the time, 24-inch-wide tall cabinets work well for both pantry and utility cabinets.
Frequently Asked Questions About Standard Kitchen Cabinet Dimensions
What is the width of a standard kitchen cabinet?
Standard cabinet widths vary depending on the cabinet type.
- Upper kitchen cabinets are 12, 15, 18, 24, 27, 30, 33, and 36 inches.
- Upper filler cabinets are 3, 6, and 9 inches wide.
- Standard base cabinet widths are 12, 15, 18, 21, 24, 26.25, 27, 30, 33, 26, 39 and 42-inches.
- Base filler cabinets in 6-inch and 9-inch widths.
- Tall cabinet widths are 18, 24, 30, and 33-inches.
What is standard cabinet height?
The height of a standard cabinet varies depending on the cabinets.
- Base cabinets – 34.5-inches or 36 inches with countertop.
- Wall cabinets – 30, 36, or 42-inches
- Tall cabinets – 84, 90, 96-inches.
How deep are kitchen cabinets?
- Base cabinets are 21 or 24-inches deep. The depth for a cabinet with a Lazy Susan is 33-inches.
- Wall cabinets are 12 or 24-inches.
- Tall cabinets are 24 inches deep.
What are standard base cabinet widths?
Base cabinets come in various widths to fit even the smallest spaces to make them more efficient. The standard base cabinet widths are 12, 15, 18, 21, 24, 26.25, 27, 30, 33, 26, 39 and 42-inches. Filler cabinets are available in 6 and 9-inch widths.
For more information and helpful info to guide discussions of kitchen renovation options with homeowners, download our in-depth guide to standard kitchen cabinets for builders and kitchen contractors.
DOWNLOAD STANDARD KITCHEN CABINET SIZE AND DIMENSIONS GUIDE
In addition, our expert kitchen designers can help you with the kitchen layout and designing the perfect kitchen cabinets at no cost.
27" single cabinet door???
I see you posted this twice so I will respond to both posts here. Hiring a trained K&B designer would have eliminated these issues before you asked. The cause is actually bad design, the symptom is the door issue. It does not matter what wood species you use, that is not part of the solution. Since you are thinking of quarter-sawn wood, which is a premium price, you do need a dedicated K&B designer to design your space properly and maximize your investment.
You will regret having a 27w door made for any cabinet especially a tall or pantry. Guaranteed. If someone is pushing you this way, turn, run, and find a proper kitchen designer. If the lumber store or a millworker is pushing this get a warranty in writing and please post it so we can all see it. I am always learning in this business, but I call this wider door idea nonsense.
According to what I see on this cabinet company's site, they DON'T promote a 27W door and they seem pretty good from their site: I would read their specs carefully and follow their recommendations. There are several very good reasons that at 24W, cabinets come with 2 doors. Sagging (gravity always wins), warping (a natural phenomenon), and a few other spacial considerations are just a few of the issues I am not going to go into. BTW, hinges are specialized and will not address the problems in wide doors. Why invite more issues and void your warranty?
Your dilemma is actually bad design. If cabinets, storage inserts, including pullouts, and appliances are conflicting or banging into each other, you have a bad design. A good K&B designer will use your footprint and recreate your kitchen to work within a honest budget (if you give it to them). I am in the process of getting photos up for a small beech kitchen with amazing pantry drawers on my page. If you look at the starter kitchen on my page you will see a 25D30W pantry with pullouts and 42 inches of aisle to the island: this is good design for several cooks and unloading the DW. The original kitchen was configured awkwardly, way too congested and tight in the corner, and the fridge was visually too prominent and too far away from the prep areas for their fresh food cooking style. There is no binding or back aches in this kitchen. I can think of several solutions for you and so will a good local K&B designer. Be wise -a kitchen is an investment worthy of a professional specialist. Best wishes to you. If this works for you, the best thanks is a follow in social media world.
Kitchen cabinet 27
.Kitchen Cabinet: சீமான் தனி ஆவர்த்தனம்... - 27/08/2021
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