By Rosine Denise. Dining Room. Published at Monday, May 21st, 2018 - 21:58:16 PM.
Furniture from the mid-century was simplistic in design. Clean lines, robust curves, and not overly ornate with their design. Dark woods for your tables and chairs, The most common woos used in this era, and look best for this design, are pieces made of these types of wood, teak, walnut, oak and rosewood. You can mix modern style furniture with older, vintage-style pieces to create this unique look. You may want to consider shopping at flea markets, vintage stores and estate sells to try to get hold of authentic mid-century pieces. These will be quality pieces, and not replicas, although you can go that route if you choose, if it becomes hard to come by pieces you feel comfortable with.
Transitional décor is the art of combining two types of décor styles: contemporary and modern. It is a design that is not too formal, not too cold, and not too ornate or elaborate. It is a great look for those who want a formal look to their dining room, without being overstated or stuffy looking. Color tones are generally understated – soft and neutral, and uses a mixture of clean lines, with gentle curves and rounded contours. You can create this same, classy and sophisticated look for your dining room to make it a beautiful expression of two modes of décor themes, and here’s how.
Choose a round pedestal table and armless dining chairs to visually enhance a space. Keep the focus off your diminutive quarters and draw attention to unique details in a small dining room. Use a sugary palette of pale pastels to keep the subtle colour even across a compact room. Make your dining area the star of the show by painting a circular design on the wall to define a zone.
Look to abstract modernism when designing a dining room – its linear furniture and sharp, clean lines are perfect for a compact space. Incorporate a countertop that is almost shelf-like in its appearance, while bar stools with slim, spindle legs are a great choice for minimal and compact schemes. Continue the less-is-more approach on the walls and flooring.
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