Published at Tuesday, July 24th 2018, 09:13:29 AM by Elenora Tessaro. Living Room. Antique living room, while some say that the majority of floral fabrics went out with the 80s, fans of this old-world style know that they’ll always have a place in traditional rooms. When combined with other traditional items like Chinoiserie antiques and large scale gilt mirrors, floral fabrics can truly shine, as evidenced in this classic living room by J. Stephens Interiors.
Published at Monday, July 16th 2018, 17:32:13 PM by Hisolda Cox. Living Room. Lovely and light living room. Making the right decorating decision sometimes means doing nothing at all. When a living room like the one in this East Hampton house is blessed with beautiful French doors and an abundance of light, a smart designer knows to leave well enough alone: Keep the windows undressed. Designer Larry Laslo did just that. He also enhanced the architecture’s airiness with a monochromatic palette of soft pearl and sand with dark wood accents.
Published at Thursday, June 21st 2018, 17:50:48 PM by Delfina Stavros. Living Room. A large table in front of the fireplace divides the space into two conversation areas, and its yellow-and-white cotton striped skirt introduces a sunny spirit that’s essential for a room so large to feel livable. Matching sisal rugs define both sides of the room, and their Greek-key edges are banded in yellow to plant the palette underfoot.
Published at Monday, July 23rd 2018, 18:44:46 PM. Interior By Jana Kearney. Navy walls, give beige a break. Dramatic hues can drench a large living room, like this inky wallpaper. The deep blue provides a surprisingly neutral backdrop. Comfy seating, your style may be posh, your furniture can still be cozy. Plush sofas and armchairs rule the roost in Ellen Pompeo's L.A. home. "It`s fancy in a cool way, not in an 'I can`t sit there´ way," she says.
Published at Monday, July 23rd 2018, 18:42:16 PM. Interior By Chalina Fuentes. Navy walls, give beige a break. Dramatic hues can drench a large living room, like this inky wallpaper. The deep blue provides a surprisingly neutral backdrop. Comfy seating, your style may be posh, your furniture can still be cozy. Plush sofas and armchairs rule the roost in Ellen Pompeo's L.A. home. "It`s fancy in a cool way, not in an 'I can`t sit there´ way," she says.
Published at Monday, July 23rd 2018, 03:43:27 AM. Interior By Jana Kearney. Re-purposed bar cart. Setting up a booze station on your bar cart is a no brainer — but using it as an end table (especially when space is limited) to display blooms, art and coffee table books is just genius. Low furniture. short pieces like this tufted couch, keep an open floor plan cozy. Use area rugs to define individual "rooms" within the space.
Published at Monday, July 23rd 2018, 02:51:34 AM. Coffee Tables By Savanna Espino. Nowadays there are so many designs when it comes to coffee tables that it’s hard to decide on a single one. However, if you like simple and elegant pieces, the Kyoto coffe table might be the ones for you. As you might have already guessed, there’s a visible Japaneese influence in this table’s design.
Published at Sunday, July 22nd 2018, 09:33:30 AM. Interior By Hisolda Cox. Fun with color. Megan at Homemade Ginger used pretty teal for a surprising pop of color on this room’s built-in shelves (plus, the hue matches the rug). Think citrus, warm-weather devotees, take notice: Pops of lemon and lime will make your space feel summery year-round.
Published at Sunday, July 22nd 2018, 08:16:37 AM. Living Room By Adaliz Moreau. Dark and dramatic living room. Perhaps no style lends itself as well to drama as traditional style rooms. All it takes is a dark, rich wall color to enhance the inherent elegance and class. Toss a roaring fire in this room from Misiaszek Turpin Architects and you`ve got a recipe for a dramatically cozy space.
Published at Sunday, July 22nd 2018, 06:55:59 AM. Living Room By Delfina Stavros. Minimize technology, A common design dilemma in traditional rooms is how to incorporate modern technology like televisions. In this case the TV was placed above the fireplace in order to create a column effect and streamline the focal point, thus minimizing the impact of the television. In traditional spaces the more you can hide technology the better.