Best of Year

Toast of the Town: Inmat Arquitectura Uncorks Inspiration at Escuela del Vino

In the entry gallery, laminated glass is 1 inch thick for the walkway, versus 1/2 inch for the balustrades. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

Inmat Arquitectura recast the cellar of a 17th-century building in Cehegín, Spain, as the Escuela del Vino, where unglazed terra-cotta urns, once used to make wine, still line a vault. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

Signage combines laminated glass with raw steel, some of it painted. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

Urns in the center of the entry gallery were sunk into the earth beneath the floor to accommodate the steel framework supporting the glass walkway. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

Scuppers and lids were re-created. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

A commercial kitchen facilitates cooking demonstrations and wine tastings. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

LED fixtures backlight the bottles lining the custom shelving. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

A smaller gallery can double as the anteroom to the kitchen when a frosted-glass door swings open. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

New flooring is pine. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

Shelving incorporates yokes to grip the bottles. Photography by David Frutos/Bisimages.

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