These are imported from Italy. Composit does a really nice lacquer finish, and the construction details are premium as well. These are a mix of high gloss lacquer, and the satiny parts are painted glass doors. More on this later. They are very well made, and use Hettich drawer components. Hettich is not the only way to get a 48” wide drawer to work properly, but it is one of the few. They use stabilizers that span from one side to the other. This particular job has two sliding backsplash units called guillotines. The handle is just at the top of the backsplash panel, which is glass with an aluminum frame, and the 8’ door slides straight down behind the counter, revealing a 5” deep storage area in the wall. Quite nifty, and not to be installed by amateurs! This obviously requires a lot of pre-planning, as you need to treat this hole in the wall as you would a big window opening. Oh, and the plumbing needs to be really low so the sliding door doesn’t hit it on the way down. Another feature of this kitchen is big trend we’ve been seeing a lot of lately: hardware-less kitchens. Usually a space is located at the top of highest drawer, and between the second and third drawer as a place to slip your fingers in. The drawer fronts are changed in height to accommodate this. This is a good time to get back to the glass doors! These doors have a bevel on the top edge to grab onto (no handles please), and the structure of the door is painted MDF (I bet half of my write-ups mention MDF as the core material, so hopefully you have accepted this reality by now). Glued to the MDF is a back painted glass panel. It all looks rather seamless, and produces a neat effect in the light. You have to stare at it to see that the door is two parts. They don’t make them solid glass due to weight and the fact that the hinge mechanism can be hidden in the MDF part of the door. This cabinets are truly European, right down to the chintzy looking plastic feet. I shall explain why this system is better, even though lowly Ikea uses a similar set-up for their lower cabinets. Once set, and screwed to the wall, they don’t move around. The tubular plastic feet have clips which mount to the toe-kick “skin”. This means that the toe-kicks can be pulled off to properly clean up messes and spills. Our dishwasher overflowed last week and managed to buckle a floorboard before we caught it. Being able to clean up allll the water is a nice feature to have. Summary: if you have a huge budget and love it clean and simple, I think these are worth a look. Compare to Arete on 5th and Lamar.