It didn't quite turn out that way. Just as Tudor City was completed came the Great Depression, and all at once room service was a luxury that few could afford. Generations of Tudor City residents have been coping with minuscule kitchens ever since.
|A typical Tudor City efficiency kitchen, around 1930. |
Venetian blinds and colonial furniture were in fashion at that time.
It certainly was efficient, although a crucial element is missing ‒ some kind of stove for hot food and drink. This was naturally of no interest to the Frigidaire folks, and one can only assume that a hot plate parked near the closest electrical outlet completed the efficiency kitchen.
Post a Comment