A kitchen does not possess things, one or more windows are in a kitchen, a window is a feature. The term kitchen is a noun adjunct, it tells us what sort of window we are talking about. We can go further and add adjectives or other nouns: “a large soundproof frosted-glass kitchen window” for example. Saying a “large soundproof frosted-glass kitchen's* window” would sound odd, and frankly very wrong.
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Noun adjuncts can also be strung together in a longer sequence preceding the final noun, with each added noun modifying the noun which follows it, in effect creating a multiple-word noun adjunct which modifies the following noun (e.g. "chicken soup bowl", in which "chicken" modifies "soup" and "chicken soup" modifies "bowl"). There is no theoretical limit to the number of noun adjuncts which can be added before a noun, and very long constructions are occasionally seen, for example "Dawlish pub car park cliff plunge man rescued", in which "Dawlish", "pub", "car park", "cliff", and "plunge" are all noun adjuncts. They could each be removed successively (starting at the beginning of the sentence) without changing the grammar of the sentence. This type of construction is not uncommon in headlinese, the condensed grammar used in newspaper headlines.
However, the "possessive" apostrophe can be used with inanimate things e.g.
The University's mission and core values
Here University is used as a metonymy, as representing the people who run the institution. We can use the "possessive" apostrophe with objects, when the thing possessed is inseparable from its owner
- The bottle's neck is cracked
- The neck of the bottle is cracked
- The bottleneck is cracked
Many native speakers would opt to say the first or the third sentence but the meaning of all three is the same. Note that bottleneck is a compound word, no longer made up of two words, bottle and neck; the narrow section of the bottle which makes it easier to pour, has its own proper "name".