Published at Friday, October 06th 2017, 08:21:24 AM by Natzu Shimizu. Dining Room. Geometric play. This small dining nook was designed by Kimball Starr Interior Design in San Francisco. Starr says her clients wanted the area off the kitchen to be used as an activity nook for playing board games with friends; she added a touch of grown‐up glamour with impressive geometric pendants and a custom banquette upholstered in a playful fabric.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:35:07 AM by Orlene Lefebvre. Dining Room. First‐class compartment. In keeping with the warm, minimalist elements featured elsewhere in this California ranch house, this nook has cedar ceilings, Sheetrock walls, exposed timber framing and structural steel windows. The site for the house is edged with mature evergreen trees and opens to a field with views out to the Pacific Ocean. With its panoramic‐size window and glorious outlook to a countryside vista, this sleek dine‐in nook is a stylish way to eat at home.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:34:58 AM by Natzu Shimizu. Bathroom. While the soft curves of a round mirror can add a more delicate, feminine touch to a space, two rectangular mirrors make a masculine statement in this bath. The frame of this mirror complements the vanity below perfectly, while the sconces add further interest. An hourglass mirror in the center reflects onto the other surfaces in the room, creating a 3‐D look. Get a look similar to two mirrors by framing a window with mirrors. These beautiful antique mirrors reflect the light from outside, giving the whole room a golden glow.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:34:51 AM by Manya Matveev. Bathroom. Toilet: Bidet retrofit. Toto's Washlet and similar products allow conventional toilets to act as both toilet and bidet with the easy addition of a new seat. The seat has an integrated water nozzle that functions as a bidet.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:34:41 AM by Edda Braune. Interior. Add shine. Hanging a mirror in a dark painted hallway will add lightness and a sense of space without taking away from the dark aesthetic. This convex design reflects the whole space, adding depth.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:34:21 AM by Rosetta Loreta. Dining Room. Different chairs at the ends. The end chairs don't need to be upholstered to be different – a pair in a style that's different from the rest is all you need to mix things up. Here, café chairs are on the long sides of the table and beautiful cane‐back side chairs are at the ends.
Published at Wednesday, September 20th 2017, 09:40:37 AM by Orlene Lefebvre. 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.
Published at Wednesday, September 20th 2017, 09:40:29 AM by Natzu Shimizu. Interior. I can't get enough of this fun and fantastic green‐tinged yellow – I've used similar shades of it in small doses all over my new house. It looks supermodern set against shades of gray and pure white. Keep in mind that if you use a vibrant hue in the back of a shelf or niche, you'll want to keep any items stored there neat and tidy, as everyone's eye will be immediately drawn to that area. Also, when you have a lot of cool gray in a space, think about including some warm elements, such as a wood floor or wood furniture, to help it feel warm and inviting.