Published at Monday, September 25th 2017, 07:56:14 AM by Edda Braune. Bedroom. Tuck it under a low ceiling. A sloped ceiling helps to occupy some of the visual space that a tall headboard and piles of pillows would. Buttress it with furniture. This bed backs up to an integrated shelf and bench unit that makes the long narrow space seem snug. Orienting the bed against a wall also enhances the enveloping feel. Keep the scale large. In a tiny room even a double or queen‐size bed will feel massive and oversize scale translates to a feeling of comfort and warmth. You'll need enough room to walk on either side so don't squeeze it in too tightly. Stay low to the ground. A mattress that sits on the floor feels just right for curling up and lounging. Frame it with a four‐poster. Without canopies testers or other draped fabric treatments four‐poster beds can feel wonderfully spare. This one provides a visual framework that helps to create a cozy sense of boundaries. Warm it with color. Vivid tomato red keeps this floating bed from feeling sterile. Layer in texture. Nubby tactile linens and surfaces help to prevent a minimalist bed from feeling flat and one‐dimensional. Combine three or four textural yet comfortable elements such as the woven rug wooden planking and feathery plant in this space. Keep the color scheme basic to preserve the stripped‐down sensibility.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:20:50 PM by Natzu Shimizu. Interior. Update the trophies. This buck silhouette emits playfully positive chi in this bedroom. Look closely and you'll spy another contemporary approach to wildlife art: a colorful bear portrait in the bathroom.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:20:37 PM by Edda Braune. Dining Room. Smoky glass chandelier. Smoky glass paired with filament bulbs creates a one‐two ambience punch that is ideal for intimate dinner parties. In the dining space shown here the sculptural chandelier is complemented by a smooth walnut dining table and midcentury teak chairs.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:20:27 PM by Manya Matveev. Interior. Look up. Forget flat ceilings. Here the texture creates interest and opens up the room. You can create a ceiling with character using painted textured wallpaper or plaster molding or by exposing wooden beams.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:20:05 PM by Manya Matveev. Dining Room. Upholstered chairs at the ends. This is perhaps the most popular way to shake up a set and with good reason – it nearly always looks great. Choose matching side chairs for the long sides and put matching upholstered armchairs at the ends.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:19:56 PM by Edda Braune. 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 Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:19:47 PM by Natzu Shimizu. Interior. Update the trophies. This buck silhouette emits playfully positive chi in this bedroom. Look closely and you'll spy another contemporary approach to wildlife art: a colorful bear portrait in the bathroom.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:19:38 PM by Rosetta Loreta. Interior. Mix in some monochrome. This dark hall dances on the edge of overwhelming but the monochromatic geometric pattern white marble and gleaming gold cupboard handles have turned the potentially dark tunnel into an enchanting corridor.