Published at Sunday, July 30th 2017, 13:38:01 PM by Bertille Monnier. Living Room.
The Fiery Feeling of Oriental Red
Published at Monday, March 13th 2017, 01:49:50 AM by Cachet Le Gall. Living Room.
And yet many elements of the design came about by happy accident. Some features were lucky discoveries (see Tried + tested) or caused by suppliers sending the wrong materials while others were a result of interior designer George – an associate with Bugs Design Consultants – throwing a professional eye over the work in progress and saying, “Stop!” The solid wall running the length of the living room and kitchen, for example, was to be smooth and even in colour. But after the contractors had finished a section of the kitchen wall, George obvious he preferred the different shades and textures of the unfinished concrete slapped onto the living room wall, so he called a halt to the work and declared it good.
Published at Saturday, March 11th 2017, 14:39:36 PM by Bertille Monnier. Living Room.
And an absurd or silly one at that: You have only to start thinking of typical British comedies — from Life of Brian to Mr. Bean to Absolutely Fabulous — to get the gist. “Humor certainly proceed into eccentricity, and all the houses in the book made me smile in some way,” Byam Shaw pronounce. “One of the residences I visited was full of incredibly precious antiques” — including Regency mirrors and medieval pottery — “but the owner also gather African barbershop advertising signs, so you will get some multicolor folk art in the mix.
Published at Thursday, March 09th 2017, 14:10:48 PM by Sharla Lebrun. Living Room.
The owners of this house have tried to create their living space a comfortable space with a modern sectional divan and some Asian antiques, but the oversize couch overwhelms the space, making it feel cluttered and small. To turn the room into a comfort zone, they needed furniture of an appropriate scale.
Published at Tuesday, March 07th 2017, 12:46:11 PM by Page Marin. Living Room.
Using colors and textures to build an elegant realm where you can feel at home, designers created an inviting interior surroundings. Natural light accompaniment the natural color palette in all social spaces, while patterns compose an intriguing bedroom design and vivid colors surprise playfulness in the children’s room. I’m sure you have a favorite detail showcased in this inspiring show home. Care to share it with the rest of us in the remark section below? We’d love to know what you think.
Published at Sunday, March 05th 2017, 11:33:23 AM by Bertille Monnier. Living Room.
Istanbul-based designer, Tanju Özelgin, completed the interior of T House, a gorgeous multi-level home sited in Bosphorus district. With objects of décor displayed in a museum-like manner, he imagined a stylish dark-toned living room, making use of local forms and materials. The neutral palette of colours, ranging from white/ beige to different hues of grey and sheer black make an astounding visual result. Space looks current, yet a little bit gloomy. Despite the immoderate use of obscure colours, the interior inspires calmness and elegance. High ceilings, dramatic chandeliers, long curtains or beautiful artwork adorn the living space.
Published at Thursday, February 23rd 2017, 09:36:47 AM by Sorrel Guyot. Living Room.
Geometric or vegetative details are claimed on the walls, grounds and ceilings, complying with the Art Deco tradition. The interiors are recognized in calm monochrome scales of dark brown, terracotta, cream, sandy, and silvery grey tones. Visual accents are showed through eye-catching bits of furniture, lighting objects and rich textures. Small Tuscan fabrications and Ukrainian workshops produced copper engraved boiseries, brass folding-screens, stone-carved and plaster cast details, designed specially for this project.
Published at Thursday, February 16th 2017, 04:39:26 AM by Cachet Le Gall. Living Room.
Uninterrupted movement is one sign of a large space, so dispose your furniture in a way that allows everyone to move easily from one area to the next. Determine how someone enters the room and where they are most likely to go, such as to a sofa or desk chair, then arrange the furniture so people can use paths without obstacle. Make sure to allow enough room to perform tasks ordinary to the room, such as opening and closing window coverings and reaching for light switches.