Published at Tuesday, May 08th 2018, 20:51:54 PM by Margherita Corvi. Living Room.
Lovely pink, it`s probably one of the oldest home―decor clichés in existence: women want ´everything’ in pink. As this warm small space shows and pink isn’t an evil tone in modern scheme also if used in moderation plus can still yield some attractive consequence.
Published at Saturday, July 14th 2018, 20:19:00 PM by Margherita Corvi. Coffee Tables. This means everyone should have its own spot at this table. However, if there are more than 4 people using it, it doesn’t apply anymore. I don’t really see the reason why the top looks like this. Anyway, whether it’s a way to delimitate it or just a design detail, it still looks good.
Published at Saturday, May 12th 2018, 17:43:55 PM by Savanna Espino. Living Room.
Pop of color, in an all‐white space and there should invariably be some sort of pop of tone. Doing so breaks‐down all the white plus brings a focal‐point to the space. Focal―points are always good also interesting. Select a bold color such as ’blue‘ and red plus yellow also green or use accent–chair in one of those shades.
Published at Sunday, July 22nd 2018, 09:33:30 AM. Interior By Hisolda Cox. Light and airy, measuring just 250 square feet, a tiny guesthouse copies a staple of Scandinavian style. Bright white shiplap creates the illusion of added space. Cohesive palette, HGTV host Emily Henderson uses a "hero color" throughout every room to pull it all together. In her Los Angeles home, blue with gray and olive accents creates a casual, layered look.
Published at Sunday, July 22nd 2018, 08:16:37 AM. Living Room By Adaliz Moreau. Classic living room with modern touches. Just because a room is traditional it doesn't mean there isn't room for a great modern piece. This classic living room designed by Robinson Home is traditional in almost every way, but the lucite coffee table adds a modern uplift which pulls it into the present.
Published at Sunday, July 22nd 2018, 06:55:59 AM. Living Room By Delfina Stavros. This means no jewel tones, and certainly nothing overly bright or neon. Reds, blues, greens and yellows are right at home, as are every possible shade of white, taupe, beige and gray.
Published at Saturday, July 21st 2018, 08:48:39 AM. Living Room By Carmelina Landi. In fact, there´s a freshness to this space thanks to the tightly upholstered furniture, iron lantern and architectural details which make it look very current.
Published at Saturday, July 21st 2018, 07:28:06 AM. Living Room By Arlene Ivers. 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.
Published at Saturday, July 21st 2018, 03:13:59 AM. Bookcases By Laverne Lacroix. Office in a closet. Her small San Francisco home didn’t have space for a home office, so Sara Menuck converted her living room closet into a chic, streamlined workstation. For $1,000, including materials and labor, her designer removed the closet pole and added an upper covered storage area, a floating middle shelf, and a work surface with an almost-hidden drawer. Says Menuck, “I hardly ever close the doors.”
Published at Friday, July 20th 2018, 20:47:35 PM. Living Room By Margherita Corvi. Warm colors in a living room, one of the hallmarks of traditional style is symmetry. While rooms aren't always made up of perfect mirror images, they are usually very well-balanced, both in terms of furniture and architecture. Notice in this traditional living room by Cameron Mobley Interior Design that although the armchairs are completely different from one another, they consist of a similar visual weight, balancing each other out and maintaining the symmetry of the space.