Published at Monday, April 10th 2017, 12:08:45 PM by Page Marin. Living Room.
Share seating from adjacent rooms: If you have an open floor idea, sharing seating with and adjoining space like a kitchen island or living room can be a viable option. This notion works well when entertaining a large group of people that are all involved in different activities, such as mingling, eating, and small conversation rooms. If you do delight a lot, consider buying sectional seating that can accommodate more people as opposed to only single chairs.
Published at Sunday, April 23rd 2017, 01:21:18 AM by Page Marin. Living Room.
In 2005, this multi-hyphenate officially appended "designer" to his resume with the formation of Kravitz Design. No longer restricted to his own real estate portfolio, Kravitz could now unleash his decorating prowess on the world."[Interior design] was vacancy i did on the side, in between records or tours," he said. ""But how many houses can I buy or sell? How many times can I change one house that I've lived in? I want to do interiors, furniture. I want to do architecture, although I'm not an architect. Nor am I a teached interior designer."
Published at Thursday, April 20th 2017, 01:03:04 AM by Cachet Le Gall. Living Room.
The most basic and functional furniture disposition is to place the sofa across from the focal point with all other sections angled to face the same direction.This permits everyone a good look at the television or crackling fire.When entertaining, round the grouping into a chatty circle by adding ottomans or pillow poufs that face back at the sofa.
Published at Wednesday, April 19th 2017, 00:52:34 AM by Bertille Monnier. Living Room.
Now that spring is here, so many plans swirling about in my head for “garden getaways” in our yard. Too many ideas. Truly, it can be kind of overwhelming to be me somedays, haha (anyone else overwhelm themselves with all the ideas and possibilities? Yes? No?). But like all innovation and grand plans, it can take time to dream up and implement the ideas that make the most sense.
Published at Monday, April 17th 2017, 22:23:16 PM by Sharla Lebrun. Living Room.
Pottery Barn is a design company founded in 1949 in Manhattan and planned on their work reflecting the idea that” home furnishings should be exceptional in comfort, style and quality.” We do not know much about their comfort and quality, but one thing we can say for sure: their furniture looks absolutely amazing! Perhaps it is the vintage touch or the original letters and numbers embedded in the decorations. Or the colors that are not too flashy, nor neutral. And what do you think about the overall arrangements? The flower arrangements really seem to fit in and light up the rooms. Whichever it is, we invite you to take a closer look and pick out those elements that you like the most. In other words, we hope you will find plenty of inspiration in the pictures below.
Published at Sunday, April 16th 2017, 11:40:44 AM by Bertille Monnier. Living Room.
iPod and iPhone docks come in a myriad of shapes and colors, but this is the first dock that we have seen that actually doubles as a shelf, which is a really smart design.
Published at Saturday, April 15th 2017, 11:27:39 AM by Cachet Le Gall. Living Room.
The living room is the most popular place in a house to entertain guests, and where families come together to end their day, relax after a long workweek or enjoy a TV show together. In most cases, this room is on the main level of a home and sees a lot of activity.
Published at Friday, April 14th 2017, 10:24:49 AM by Sharla Lebrun. Living Room.
Plan for space: One of the beautiful advantages to having a flat screen television is the ability to view it from many angles of the room. This same advantage is its disadvantage when it comes to placing furniture in the room. The challenge is that you can’t have obstacles that are within the line of sight of the television. Stand back in all perspective of the room and assess what furniture is too tall and plan for space around it. Another ruse is to stand at the television and look back at the room. You will easily see what is obstructing the view or space.