Published at Tuesday, September 26th 2017, 06:15:12 AM by Manya Matveev. Dining Room. You can't go wrong with a classic country table. Generally, the country‐style dining table is large and therefore suitable for families or for people who regularly entertain. These tables are usually made from a solid timber, like oak or pine, making them very robust. They also have an uncomplicated design suitable for most schemes, although, pleasingly, many country tables feature elegantly turned legs that support the tabletop. The only real consideration in buying this style of table is whether to go for an upmarket one, such as a French colonial table, or one with the rustic appeal of an English country farmhouse. Whatever you choose to suit your home, you can be assured that both will look drop‐dead gorgeous when they are set and dressed for a country farmhouse feast.
Published at Friday, March 10th 2017, 21:37:45 PM 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 Thursday, March 09th 2017, 23:12:19 PM by Edda Braune. Interior. This sophisticated bedroom gets a nice punch of color via furniture and decorative accessories in happy shades of coral. Because the coral elements are spread throughout the room, it doesn't feel overly colorful, and your eye is able to move about the space, taking it all in. Additionally, the white elements in the room keep the taupey‐tan hues from looking too muddy.
Published at Monday, March 06th 2017, 12:17:41 PM by Edda Braune. Interior. Watch out for splinters and nails. You'll need to make sure the wood is properly sanded so splinters won't be an issue. When using wood collected from a demolition, make sure to carefully remove any old nails. The pieces will need to be planed and cut to the desired shapes and sizes also. Unless you have the right tools and machines, this prep work should be done by a professional finish carpenter.
Published at Friday, February 24th 2017, 22:33:25 PM by Edda Braune. Interior. A touch of luxury. Leather is synonymous with luxury. Here the touchable headboard doubles as a room divider and is offset with white cast‐concrete light fittings to keep the look contemporary and interesting.
Published at Friday, February 17th 2017, 02:00:18 AM by Manya Matveev. Kitchen. There are several ways to create the distressed look. You could start with a few layers of paint, then add a spatter of glaze in areas where wear would naturally occur. Or try light sanding or hitting with a chain to reveal colors below; this creates the look of a piece that has been painted multiple times and years of use have worn away some layers. If you're looking for a simpler process, painting only one coat and lightly sanding in spots to reveal the wood below also works.
Published at Wednesday, February 08th 2017, 13:03:10 PM by Manya Matveev. Living Room. Decorative over‐the‐mantel mirror. It's the oldest interiors trick in the book. A striking over‐the‐mantel mirror gives even a supersnug living room a sense of space and light. However, don't settle for just any old mirror. For old‐school elegance, go for a Shabby Chic–style French‐looking piece with an ornate white plaster or gilt wooden frame. If you can afford to, get an original vintage mirror, complete with authentically aged silvering. If not, consider reproductions – they work a similar magic for less cash.
Published at Thursday, February 02nd 2017, 19:22:34 PM by Manya Matveev. Interior. Here's another green‐accented kitchen, but this hue has more blue in it and creates a nice midcentury modern vibe. You can't go wrong pairing this pretty hue with white and light‐toned woods.