Published at Wednesday, September 13th 2017, 19:50:21 PM by Natzu Shimizu. Living Room. Natural tones. The fireplace mantel in this living room invites you to sit down and read awhile by the fire. The timber shelving unit ties in with shelving used elsewhere in the room – a nifty trick to prevent fireside storage that looks like it doesn't belong.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:14:22 PM by Rosetta Loreta. Kitchen. Perhaps you want your newly renovated kitchen to blend with your older home or maybe that antiqued feel is your favorite. Either way distressing your cabinets is a perfect way to achieve a worn‐in look effectively and efficiently.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:14:08 PM by Edda Braune. Bedroom. Sullivan Building & Design Group made the most of this space with an interior renovation that made a bedroom with built‐in beds and book nooks. An all‐white palette keeps things from looking cluttered. A custom bed with built‐in drawers and storage makes the most of this small space beneath the eaves. Built‐ins and wall‐mounted lights are great choices in supertight spaces. An attic conversion doesn't have to have a country look. This space by Catalin David shows that an attic bedroom can easily take a contemporary turn. The addition of skylights makes the space feel less cramped. Follow the lead of Gast Architects and treat sloped ceilings like walls by wallpapering them in a pretty petite print; here the treatment softens the look of the angles. A strong wall color paired with a crisp white ceiling and trim accentuates the angle of the roofline in this springlike bedroom. A built‐in window seat is a great way to take advantage of a nook beneath the window in a converted attic space. Two twin beds are tucked under the eaves of this room decorated by Alix J. Bragg. To make the most of the small space bedside lighting is wall mounted and under‐the‐bed baskets offer extra storage.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:11:24 PM by Manya Matveev. Living Room. Natural fibers. Jute coir sisal and sea grass are casual and beachy and go with anything – especially stripes. Try partnering your striped sofa with a jute or sisal rug water hyacinth armchairs and a rope‐framed mirror for a fresh nautical look.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:11:12 PM by Rosetta Loreta. Dining Room. Turquoise and green hues provide continuity between the dining room and the parlor. They also continue into the kitchen. Note the small branch side table in the living room which plays off the whimsical forest look in the dining room.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:11:04 PM by Edda Braune. Living Room. Low profile. The position and shape of this great fireplace call for shelving that enhances its sleek design. The low‐set shelves echo the rectangular fireplace and provide a platform on which to display stylish pieces.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:10:48 PM by Natzu Shimizu. Dining Room. Statement chandelier and flowering branches. A gorgeous statement‐making chandelier like the hot‐pink one shown here plus tall vases of flowering branches creates a subtle separation between spaces – perfect for an open‐plan home.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:10:37 PM 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.