Ngoc Minh Ngo.
In this living room, we love how the over-the-top, formal chandelier creates contrast and intrigue. Homey Hub Keep the area around the windows clear to make them the focal point, and concentrate the coziness in the center of the room. Leave enough room for people to walk around furniture so they can easily get from one side of the room to another.
Once the furniture is in place, it's important to think about where to place the accessories. Rug — Using area rugs is a great way to define seating areas, but the number one mistake people make in the living room is using an area rug that's too small. Built-In Bookshelves. Read More.
A Chicago apartment with floor-to-ceiling windows and custom sheers by Alan Design Studio. Sophisticated Beiges. Set Up Drop Zones: If you choose to use, one remember that the height should be slightly lower than the seat height of the sofa and chairs around it.
The tables should be approximately the same height as the arm of the chair or sofa they're next to. Check out two solutions below.
Try putting the sofa and chairs in a few different spots and see what works best visually and in terms of leaving space to accommodate traffic flow. Bring your artwork up to trick the eye and expand or accentuate the height of the room. Connect the foyer and the main living area couches plus TV with a pair of poufs or low stools.
Don't forget about the traffic flow. Solution 1: Block With a Bench Set up a divider—a bench, a bookshelf, or a console—and lay down a runner to carve out an entrance corridor.
Presented by. Michael Moran Photography Inc.
Haris Kenjar. Introduce an Entryway Position a rug and some key pieces of furniture just inside the front door.
Tall African lamps frame this stylish living space by Wesley-Wayne Interiors.