Living Rooms. Saturday , November 11th , 2017 - 21:42:08 PM
Obviously inspired by vintage glamour, the next living room boasts stylish white crown moulded walls and fabulously glamorous white chandelier, all trying behind a bold black sofa to create a room that pays homage to some classic design techniques. A bouquet of red roses adds color to the room without ruining the effect. Here, the designers focused on the lighter side of life. With white living room furniture and a black accent half-wall that is a base to the room. The tropical tone of the wooden floor prevents the room from being overwhelming and the Scandinavian style chairs add an aura of modern comfort.
The double height in this living room was used to add a literal accent wall into the room. This gives privacy from the outside, but allows the homeowners to enjoy the 3-D view given by the glass walls. A problem that often occurs with double height living rooms is that sometimes the upper and lower spaces look disjointed. This designer expertly used wooden elements to join the two spaces, creating a unified room that works well with all the different elements. The warm wooden panels mesh well with room’s furniture, especially the scandinavian chairs and exposed windows. In this room, the designer made masterful use of the house’s unique structure to create a visually stunning area. The double height living room allows this vision to be fully realized, removing the hindrance of a traditional ceiling.
This Image White wainscoting and paneled cabinetry bring back a homey aesthetic filled with memories of trends past. But check out that tropical backsplash designs! An acrylic panel over patterned wallpaper is all you need to get the look. Herringbone floors never go out of style. This interior contrasts streamlined minimalistic furniture against a luxurious atrium backdrop. Arched multi-lite windows were a common staple of early 20th century design. Traditional Asian influence embraces a layout that feels almost futuristic. Although “conversation pits” are still rare, they were sometimes included in high-end homes in the 50s, like the famed Miller House by Eero Saarinen.
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