Published at Friday, December 16th 2016, 17:24:43 PM by Edda Braune. Bedroom. Antique and modern accents pay tribute to tailoring. The globe is an 18th‐century sewing table and the framed piece above is a shirt made out of a folded map of London. Dittmar designed custom bedding and pillows to conjure the crisp look of ties and pocket squares. From show house to your house: If you're stuck in a decorating rut try playing with a theme in one of your bedrooms. It can be something bold – like a sports‐theme kid's room – or something more subtle like Dittmar's design. But by giving yourself a path to follow you'll have less trouble deciding on what pieces to use. The amazing art installation in this bathroom is by artist Michele Pred who uses airport‐confiscated scissors and knives in much of her work. The design team worked with Pred to create a specific installation for this space – a bathtub full of silver scissors snagged by the Transportation Security Administration.
Published at Tuesday, March 21st 2017, 23:54:49 PM by Manya Matveev. Kitchen. Add elegance. "The chandelier gives this space a formal sophisticated ambience" says Grace Kelly principal at Kitchen Designs by Ken Kelly. "It was designed to bring elegance into a traditional eat‐in kitchen and serve as a stylistic focal point".
Published at Monday, March 20th 2017, 12:10:36 PM by Manya Matveev. Kitchen. Suitable for "Octomom" this auxiliary kitchen is outfitted with hanging bars four laundry units a refrigerator and a sink. Mimicking the stainless steel kitchen appliances this washer‐dryer combo seamlessly blends with the overall design. Made for the productive American family this kitchen‐laundry‐mudroom combo is a jack of all trades.
Published at Saturday, March 18th 2017, 08:48:03 AM by Manya Matveev. Kitchen. The small choices in this kitchen include sleek appliances noninvasive lighting and a flat‐planel door style on the cabinets. Two more signature elements: the full‐height glass backsplash and the waterfall‐style island countertop.
Published at Thursday, March 16th 2017, 16:16:00 PM by Rosetta Loreta. Living Room. Be honest about what is used in this room and make space for it. Do you craft while watching TV? Do the kids use the living room as their playroom? Stop the constant struggle to clean up these items and put them where they "belong". Instead work in some permanent living room storage space for toys crafts games and so on. If you need to make room first take out items that are not frequently used in the living room. Books that you want to keep but that no one is likely to read again anytime soon could go on shelves in a bedroom for instance.
Published at Wednesday, March 15th 2017, 04:11:16 AM by Rosetta Loreta. Living Room. Lots of white. Just as with floral upholstery if you have a bold stripe that is threatening to overwhelm your room try whiting it out with crisp white walls and white slipcovered furniture.
Published at Monday, March 13th 2017, 01:26:10 AM by Rosetta Loreta. Bathroom. I’ve always wanted a freestanding bathtub. I'm not really sure why. There's just something so appealing about all the different sizes and shapes and how they sit so independently in a room and seem to virtually say "Look at me". And now these designers have given me 16 more reasons why I need to get one. Take advantage of the view. "I must admit that the homeowners drove the decisions for these tubs" says James Crisp of Crisp Architects (see next photo also). "The real inspiration is the view. If a master bath has a separate shower and room for a freestanding tub strategically positioned to enjoy a great view the big question is why not?" This tub is from Waterworks.
Published at Sunday, March 12th 2017, 03:05:29 AM by Edda Braune. Dining Room. Cool and clean. This spectacular dining banquette is sited in the middle of a living space in a renovated 1960s apartment in Melbourne. It was decorated by interior design company Mr. Mitchell within a stand‐alone all‐white cube. This "allowed us to introduce the macramé screen which is a fun reference to the retro era of the apartment" says Mr. Mitchell director Andrew Mitchell.