Peter Brooks Stone Works
185 Berger Street Wood-Ridge, NJ 07075
Phone Number: 201-460-7505
Fax Number: 201-460-7507
 

Granite Stone Samples


Alaska White

White granite comes in vast array of shades and is wildly popular in modern decor. It gives any surface a refined, simple, and elegant look while remaining versatile and resilient. Contrary to some beliefs, the chemical composition and striations of granite make impossible to have “pure” white. Most people believe, however, that the beauty is displayed in the subtle variations or the striking contrasts. There are a huge variety of shades for white granite. These shades depend on the country of origin, primarily China, Italy and Brazil. For example, on type of predominantly white granite with white and gray flecks, sometimes called Big White Flower, is quarried in China. Other popular trends in white granite lean toward ivory in color. An excellent example of this is Bianco white granite, mined in Brazil and Italy. Feel free to explore our large selection of white granite options to find the style that suites you best!


Bianco Romano

Beige granite is one of the most popular shades of granite, along with brown, yellow and green. The term beige was originally coined as a fabric left its natural color. As the name indicates, beige granite provides the unique ability to decorate in a neutral color palette without sacrificing any style or class. This offers flexibility when it comes to decorating and redecorating and lends an “old-world” style to a kitchen or bath, particularly when paired with a darker cabinet. Beige granite incorporates shades of dark brown, light brown and white sprinkled throughout the texture making it easy to keep clean and looking is best. It can be found in many quarries around the world. One of the most popular is Ariah Park Beige from Australia. Feel free to explore our large selection of beige granite options below to find the style that suites you best!


Bianco Antique

Another frequently used color is yellow granite. Yellow granite brightens many rooms with a sunny, warm appeal year-round. Like most granites, it can be found in both a fine and coarse grain. A wide variety of secondary colors create differing hues of yellow granite ranging from golden to light brown to green. Yellow can be very versatile depending on how your current décor choices. For instance, Tiger Skin yellow from China can lend some rooms an exotic feel yet in other settings has an understated refined aura. Overall, yellow granite countertops will warm up any kitchen or bath and will remain adaptable for decorating and redecorating over the years. Feel free to explore our large selection of yellow granite options below to find the style that suites you best!


Blue Bahia

Gold granite will bring the spice and warmth your new kitchen or bath is looking for. Gold is the best-selling color of granite in the United States. Its extreme popularity is attributed to its warm, conservative attributes which makes it combine well with almost any décor or environment. The metallic elements in gold and copper granite are found worldwide, with the highest concentration of quarries in Brazil, Italy and South America. Gold and copper granite will usually have secondary colors of white, black, and gray making them easy to pair with a variety materials used in cabinets and fixtures. Countertops of gold or copper granite will create a sense of luxury and richness in your home, especially paired with a darker colored cabinet. Feel free to explore our large selection of gold granite options below to find the style that suites you best!


Costa Esmeralda

Looking to make a statement in your kitchen or bath? Green granite is the way to go. Green granite has arguably the most variables when it comes to secondary colors, offering a little something for everyone! While most of the other colors have only minor differences, green has a wide variety of different supporting colors. For example, Emerald Pearl from Norway is green with aqua and blue shadings complimenting white and light cabinets. Forest Green from India is green with rose and gray shades giving it a softer more subtle allure. Peacock Green Granite, on the other hand, weaves together iridescent blues, greens and blacks making it a bold and brilliant addition to your decor. It is even possible to find greens with fleck of gold and copper or black striping. This great difference in secondary colors makes green marble particularly attractive to those who like a variety and spontaneity in their decoration. Feel free to explore our large selection of green granite options below to find the style that suites you best!


Crema Bordeaux

Blue granite countertops are increasingly becoming a stylish choice for designers today. Blue granites are prized primarily for the beauty in their patterns. These textures or patterns come from the minerals of the stone. These patterns fall into two categories. They can be veined, meaning minerals create a different color from the base color and form veins or swirls in the stone. The other type is homogeneous, meaning the varying minerals are distributed evenly for a uniform pattern or structure. Typically they have a blue and black base, but secondary colors range from whites, grays, browns and other shades of blue. Blue granites are quarried mostly in coastal Africa, Norway, Ukraine and Brazil. Of the blue granites, Azul granites are the most sought after for their beauty and rarity. These usually display a bold patter winning them the position of second-most popular granite. Feel free to explore our large selection of blue granite options below to find the style that suites you best!


Delicatus

Red granites are a favorite in Asian decor. They give rich striking and romantic appearance. Red granite has some of the richest history, being found in ancient Egyptian pyramids used in both structural and decorative fashions. True red base colors are unusual to find, but it’s the combination or all the colors that lend them their brilliant red scheme. These include lavenders, yellows, whites and browns. Included in this family are the Rose granites, which carry the title of the rarest form of granite available. Rose granite is mined in Brazil and China and can vary from pink to lavender with flecks of gold and white for a soft, even tone to dark gray for a sharp, contrasting shade. Some even sport striking displays of black woven in add depth and personality. Feel free to explore our large selection of red granite options below to find the style that suites you best!


Golden Persa

Burgundy granite falls between the red and brown categories. It has the visual impact of red granite and the versatility of brown granite. Secondary colors for burgundy granite run from red to brown, gray to black. Occasionally white and pink will make an appearance. The most popular burgundy granite is Juparana Bordeaux. Incorporating various reds, browns and rose colors, it gives your room a luxurious exotic aura. Another stylish choice is royal burgundy granite with swirls of black and white appearing in the lighter burgundy. Originating in India and it is an excellent choice for kitchen countertops, pairing beautifully with stainless steel appliances. Feel free to explore our large selection of burgundy granite options below to find the style that suites you best!


Jet Mist

>Brown and beige granites are two of the most popular colors of granite countertops. Brown granite is widely available, offering many choices for quarry of origin and make-up of stone. Similar to beige, brown granite creates a traditional style and ambiance in a kitchen or bath. Coupling with a light finished wood can complete the look. In addition to timelessness, brown granite is also easy to maintain and upkeep. Many forms of brown granite can be extremely dense, hard stones. This enables it to resist weather, wear, freeze and thaw. Its density also makes it stain, water and mildew resistant. It even weathers flame and high heat, unscathed. These attributes make is ideal for projects such as outdoor barbeques and flooring as well high trafficked areas such as kitchen and bathrooms. Feel free to explore our large selection of brown granite options below to find the style that suites you best!


Jet Mist Honed

When granite was first used in the United States, gray granite was the most popular as it was, and still is, quarried in Georgia. Grey granites have the unique ability to offer an understated, yet very strong ambiance to any setting. With chameleon like qualities, gray granite can be the highlight of a simplistic setting or is can play a supporting role when the focal point should be elsewhere. Don’t let the name gray fool you! There are many color variations is grey granite with pinks, blacks and blues and light to dark. Gray granite goes well with most light woods and ever white or glass features. Some of the most popular varieties are Bare Gray, Sierra White, and Moonlight Grey granite. Feel free to explore our large selection of gray granite options below to find the style that suites you best!


Juparena Bronze

Looking for something more modern? Black granite countertops create a beautiful modern environment when matched with lighter cabinetry and clean lines. As such, black granite is becoming an increasingly popular choice. It has been used on some of the most prestigious project in the world. In fact it some countries is has become the standard! Black granite can range from a nearly absolute black – with little striations – to a more variable black, with secondary colors of white, gray, blue, green, etc. The quartz characteristics of black granite give the stone a textured appearance creating interest and depth. Black granites are mined mostly in Sweden, Australia, South Africa and India. Feel free to explore our large selection of black granite options below to find the style that suites you best!

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Why choose Granite?

Granite is an igneous rock and is formed from magma. Granite is nearly always massive, hard and tough, and therefore it has gained widespread use as kitchen counter tops. Granite is nature’s most perfect countertop. It’s been created over millions of years and as a consequence has a hard, generally impervious surface.

You can drop things on it, spill stuff on it, set hot pans and cut on granite without damaging it. Some of these activities are not recommended because in extreme circumstance you could cause damage, but the risk is low. Granite is very tough and durable.

You can perform simple tests to determine if the granite you like is a good choice for your kitchen.