Published at Tuesday, July 24th 2018, 19:36:21 PM by Axelle Thys. Living Room. 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.
Published at Monday, May 21st 2018, 16:52:12 PM by Johanna Boesch. Living Room.
What started as an other to tacky `consumerism` by those who considered themselves far more artistic or just ’rebels’ of the sketch world has now become a full‐blown. Also mainstream trend that seems to be growing more trendy by the day. If you are a fan of shabby‐chic, you will certainly fall in love with the astonishing inspirations on display today!
Published at Friday, July 20th 2018, 07:55:29 AM by Axelle Thys. Living Room. 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 Friday, July 20th 2018, 07:55:29 AM. Living Room By Axelle Thys. Seafoam green living room. Color is not uncommon in traditional living rooms, but as a general rule the colors are somewhat muted and don´t make a show of themselves, as demonstrated in this room by Walish & Stambaugh.
Published at Friday, July 20th 2018, 07:54:50 AM. Living Room By Truda Dreyer. Stone fireplace in a living room, A giant stone fireplace is the perfect starting point for a comfortable, traditionally decorated living room. Since traditional rooms rely on balance and symmetry, having such a distinct focal point to arrange furniture around is ideal. Designer Kim Regas used muted neutrals, soft textiles and inviting furniture to create a feeling of relaxed elegance.
Published at Thursday, July 19th 2018, 08:00:56 AM. Living Room By Berta Nucci. Whether it´s the arms of a sofa or chair, a demi lune table, or a carved console, there´s a softness to furniture that gives traditional rooms an aura of relaxation. In this room from Stratus Group, you can see it in the seating, the light fixtures and the clock.
Published at Thursday, July 19th 2018, 07:00:14 AM. Living Room By Carmelina Landi. A polished palette. The large living room in this DC Design House (Washington, D.C.) exudes elegance with a deftly played palette that keeps all parts of the space in harmony. A tasteful mix of icy blue, ivory, yellow, white, and khaki creates the polished look.
Published at Thursday, July 19th 2018, 06:36:07 AM. Living Room By Alisanne Rousseau. Blue and white glamour in a living room. Although you occasionally see delicate arm chairs in traditional living rooms, the emphasis when it comes to seating is really on comfortable, sit-back-and-relax pieces. Traditional roll arm or William Birch sofas like the ones in this room from Villa Skovly are right at home, and more often than not they`re loaded with throw pillows to up the comfort level.
Published at Wednesday, July 18th 2018, 18:24:43 PM. Living Room By Allegra Ossani. A whisper of pattern. Used as both a family room and a living room, the 20x30-foot space in this Atlanta home gathers its elegant energy from patterns that are even more subtle than tone-on-tone—they’re created entirely from textures. The pair of modified wing chairs at the fireplace are covered in a beige fabric woven in small diamond motifs (no coincidence, the Pollack fabric is “Diamondieu”).
Published at Wednesday, July 18th 2018, 06:53:54 AM. Living Room By Chalina Fuentes. 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.