Amorette Rancourt Bathroom, December 10th , 2017. All three of these pedestal sinks and freestanding wash basins are part of a collection called Isole. The series is designed by Marco Piva for Lithea and it‘s been inspired by the materials and the history of Sicily. Marble reveals its uniqueness and elegance making each sink and basin stand out in a unique way thanks to the intricate beauty of the patterns.
Lorraine Duplanty Furniture, December 10th , 2017. Another idea can be to use a folding or collapsible table which you can put away when you‘re not using it. It would be similar to a folding chair which you only take out when you have guests, storing it out of sight the rest of the time. A similar option can be a wall-mounted table that folds flat against the wall and which would use a similar similar to that of a Murphy bed.
Brigitte Dupuis Furniture, December 10th , 2017. There are of course some major differences between a feminine decor and one with a masculine vibe. Masculine spaces are more practical and more focused on functionality. This, however, doesn’t stop them from also being sensible to style and little details that make them look charming. Sacrificing style for comfort is rarely a good idea, especially when you want the space to look masculine.
Byron Guibord Furniture, December 10th , 2017. We‘re all familiar with rattan, although sometimes we think it‘s one and the same as wicker. But the material we now associate with cozy furniture is actually full of surprises. The term rattan, for instance, defines more than 600 species of climbing palms and a lot of them are in fact more similar to lianas than to actual wood. Rattan has slender stems and doesn‘t grow like a tree but more like a vine, also being a bit similar to bamboo from certain points of view.
Delit Desaulniers Interior, December 10th , 2017. Less is truly more when it comes to modern spaces. In this school of design, rather than thinking of negative space as something empty that needs to be filled, it‘s seen as an active detail in creating a minimalist aesthetic. The key to pulling off this look is making every design element count.
Roger Barjavel Interior, December 10th , 2017. Since many of the materials used in modern design have a tendency to come off as cold or even a little harsh, it becomes necessary to infuse a sense of warmth and comfort back into the room. One easy way to do that is by layering different textures throughout the space.
Guillaume Goguen Bedroom, December 10th , 2017. Slats with different shades are used to create an alternating pattern that grabs your attention. This designer used more widely spaced slats to complement the white wall. Wooden panels create a decorative headboard making the design more attractive.
Durandana Patenaude Furniture, December 10th , 2017. Rattan and wicker furniture can also be quite refined. There are plenty of iconic designs that inspired the world. You can always consider this option when it comes to furnishing an outdoor space such as a deck, a terrace or a garden or backyard. Of course, you can also bring rattan furniture indoors where it would have a casual character. It would be an opportunity for you to think outside the box and to achieve a cozy and inviting ambiance in an unusual and intriguing way.
Annette Clavette Bedroom, December 10th , 2017. These slats also form triangular patters, but are complemented by strategically placed lights and LED lights. Meanwhile, this wall‘s white vertical slats are used to contrast the dark horizontal stripes of the photograph creating an intriguing effect.
Pinabel Rouze Outdoor, December 10th , 2017. Offering a majestic vista, Aurland Lookout is an architectural marvel. Located in Aurland, Norway—a country crammed with spectacular fjords, lush forests and great mountains—the lookout was designed by Bergen-based Saunders Architecture (a practice established by Canadian architect Todd Saunders in 1998). Completed in 2006, Aurland Lookout is referred to by the architect as ‘a walkway into the void’ and a ‘piece of architectural theater.’ The lookout measures thirty metres in length, and a 1.2-metre-high glass balustrade protects visitors from a sheer, vertical drop. Beyond this transparent barrier, the view of the fjord and mountains is breathtaking.
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