Published at Friday, September 22nd 2017, 03:14:43 AM by Orlene Lefebvre. Bathroom. Want to let in more light? Try adhesive window films for more sun without sacrificing privacy. Replace the standard ceiling fixture with a classic drum pendant light on a dimmer switch. Add a piece of real furniture. An armchair (if you have the room) or a small gleaming wood or marble table is a good choice for the classic bath. Amp up the exotic touches and pay attention to the sensory experience to create a spalike ambience in your own bathroom. Put your overhead light on a dimmer. Everything looks better in soft light. Choose a few beautiful hand‐painted tiles and prop them up on your sink backsplash or hang them on the wall as art. Splurge on nice towels. I suggest supersoft and luxuriously big bath sheets, as well as fringed and knotted hammam‐style towels to hang by the sink.
Published at Thursday, June 01st 2017, 16:10:11 PM by Edda Braune. Dining Room. Filament chandelier. Filament bulbs have risen in popularity with good reason – they exude charm and cast a beautifully warm glow. Single filament bulbs are typically available only in 40 to 60 watts, but using a chandelier with many exposed filament bulbs is a wonderful way to get all the charm and the light you need.
Published at Thursday, June 01st 2017, 16:10:04 PM by Edda Braune. Dining Room. Cool and clean. This spectacular dining banquette is sited in the middle of a living space in a renovated 1960s apartment in Melbourne. It was decorated by interior design company Mr. Mitchell within a stand‐alone, all‐white cube. This "allowed us to introduce the macramé screen, which is a fun reference to the retro era of the apartment", says Mr. Mitchell director Andrew Mitchell.
Published at Tuesday, May 30th 2017, 06:20:13 AM by Rosetta Loreta. Living Room. Off‐kilter. These floating timber shelves work wonderfully with the color of the steel cladding on the fireplace surround. The varying length of the shelves adds character.
Published at Monday, May 29th 2017, 17:30:30 PM by Edda Braune. Interior. Focus on accessories. If black walls are a step too far, why not add some contrast with black accessories? This boudoir has dark blinds, a thick black picture frame and an ebony vanity table, creating a darkly luxurious spot. The key here is the glossy surfaces, which catch the light rather than absorbing it.
Published at Monday, May 29th 2017, 15:20:10 PM by Rosetta Loreta. 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 Monday, May 29th 2017, 08:15:26 AM by Rosetta Loreta. Living Room. Use rolling storage for kids' toys. Keep a variety of your child's favorite toys in storage baskets on wheels. The bins can be wheeled from room to room, making it easy to clean up and stow things away when you need a tidy space, like, now.
Published at Monday, May 29th 2017, 06:24:17 AM by Rosetta Loreta. Living Room. Oversize art. If you have a large expanse of brick to cover – a fireplace that reaches all the way to a high ceiling, for instance – artwork is a great way to break it up. As long as your brick is not a really bright red, most artwork should work with it. If you are unsure, try bringing a clear photograph of your fireplace with you when you're looking for art, and check if you can bring the piece home on a trial basis before committing to buy it.