Published at Saturday, July 14th 2018, 20:19:00 PM by Margherita Corvi. Coffee Tables. Choose the one you like best or the one that better fits your existing interior décor. The table can function great as a single unit but it can also be used in groups of two, three and more. It’s very versatile and it’s great for both private homes and public spaces.
Published at Saturday, July 21st 2018, 08:48:39 AM by Carmelina Landi. Living Room. Bold pattern in a living room. While traditional rooms have a reputation for being calm and relaxing, they do like to have a little fun by way of patterns. Plaids, toiles, stripes, and florals are all perfectly at home - especially large scale versions of these patterns, as featured in this room from So Cal Contractors. Geometrics and animal prints can also be incorporated, but use them sparingly as they can throw off the vibe and take the style in a different direction.
Published at Thursday, July 26th 2018, 17:18:44 PM by Gracia Castellano. Living Room. 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 Sunday, April 29th 2018, 11:07:52 AM. Living Room By Delfina Stavros. 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 Friday, April 27th 2018, 10:52:57 AM. Living Room By Carmelina Landi. 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 Tuesday, April 24th 2018, 10:19:10 AM. Living Room By Berta Nucci. High ceiling living room. Traditional rooms don't speak to any specific age group. A room like this one by Mosaic Architects could belong to a family or couple, young or old. There's a familiarity to it which is inherently comfortable, but it is definitely not old or dated.
Published at Sunday, April 22nd 2018, 06:45:10 AM. Living Room By Alisanne Rousseau. Refined elegance, There’s no style that lends itself to elegance and sophistication better than traditional style. Just take this room by Rinfret Interiors as an example. Balance and symmetry are subconsciously pleasing to the eye, and when combined with luxurious fabrics, refined colors, and delicate architectural detailing it creates an elegant style that will stand the test of time.
Published at Saturday, April 21st 2018, 13:19:53 PM. Living Room By Elenora Tessaro. A room with warmth. In New York’s renowned Kips Bay Decorator Showhouse, designer Noel Jeffrey went against trend by allowing the living room’s original dark-stained woodwork to have its say. And it is the language of elegance.
Published at Thursday, April 19th 2018, 08:25:51 AM. Living Room By Arlene Ivers. Bold pattern in a living room. While traditional rooms have a reputation for being calm and relaxing, they do like to have a little fun by way of patterns. Plaids, toiles, stripes, and florals are all perfectly at home - especially large scale versions of these patterns, as featured in this room from So Cal Contractors. Geometrics and animal prints can also be incorporated, but use them sparingly as they can throw off the vibe and take the style in a different direction.
Published at Wednesday, April 18th 2018, 03:47:07 AM. Living Room By Truda Dreyer. 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.