Modern Living Room Curtain Designs & Ideas
Photos by Gaszton
The dining room is open to the living room, and we wanted the 2 spaces to have an individual personality yet flow together in a cohesive way. The living room is very long and narrow, so finding the right sofa was of utmost importance. We decided to create 2 distinct entertaining areas using the Molteni & C Freestlyle Sectional. Since the backs are separate pieces from the seats, the whole sofa can be reconfigured in any number of ways to fit the situation. The fabric for the sofa is a beautiful charcoal with great texture, providing the perfect backdrop to all of the colorful pillows from Maharam, Knoll Textiles and Missoni Home. In one area we used a pair of Moroso Bloomy Chairs to create an intimate seating area, perfect for enjoying cocktails. In the other area, we included the owner’s existing Ligne Roset Facet Chair for a pop of color. Instead of tables, we used Molteni & C ottomans for maximum flexibility and added seating when necessary. The wall features a customized built-in cabinet that holds the stereo equipment and turntable, along with 2 illuminated benches from Molteni & C that provide great soft indirect light. The geometric shape of the wall unit is counterbalanced by the incredible piece of artwork by Erin Curtis. Finally, the layering of 3 Golran Carpet Reloaded rugs create the perfect platform for the furniture, along with reinforcing the modern eclectic feel of the room.
(c) 2005 Cesar Rubio, photographer
Whipple Russell Architects
William MacCollum, Art Gray Photography.
SchappacherWhite Architecture D.P.C.
Amy Noel Design
formal living room of Rancho Sante Fe estate, all furniture custom designed by Amy Noel, Spiridon lighting hung by electrician Milton Akenson, silver leaf beams by artist Gretchen Kyle
This open concept dining & living room was very long and narrow. The challange was to balance it out with furniture placement and accessories.
architect : oded tal
Slightly Quirky Ltd
Brief was to refurbish the apartment keeping exsisting marble floor. I was asked to create a look that would appeal to a wide age group and give a feel of home rather than hotel to this long stay property.
Matarozzi Pelsinger Builders
A complete interior remodel of a top floor unit in a stately Pacific Heights building originally constructed in 1925. The remodel included the construction of a new elevated roof deck with a custom spiral staircase and “penthouse” connecting the unit to the outdoor space. The unit has two bedrooms, a den, two baths, a powder room, an updated living and dining area and a new open kitchen. The design highlights the dramatic views to the San Francisco Bay and the Golden Gate Bridge to the north, the views west to the Pacific Ocean and the City to the south. Finishes include custom stained wood paneling and doors throughout, engineered mahogany flooring with matching mahogany spiral stair treads. The roof deck is finished with a lava stone and ipe deck and paneling, frameless glass guardrails, a gas fire pit, irrigated planters, an artificial turf dog park and a solar heated cedar hot tub. Photos by Mariko Reed Architect: Gregg DeMeza Interior designer: Jennifer Kesteloot
more info on www.n-design.pl
Fotografie Frank Schoepgens
Architektin: Ute Piroeth
DHD Architecture and Interior Design
This 1899 townhouse on the park was fully restored for functional and technological needs of a 21st century family. A new kitchen, butler’s pantry, and bathrooms introduce modern twists on Victorian elements and detailing while furnishings and finishes have been carefully chosen to compliment the quirky character of the original home. The area that comprises the neighborhood of Park Slope, Brooklyn, NY was first inhabited by the Native Americans of the Lenape people. The Dutch colonized the area by the 17th century and farmed the region for more than 200 years. In the 1850s, a local lawyer and railroad developer named Edwin Clarke Litchfield purchased large tracts of what was then farmland. Through the American Civil War era, he sold off much of his land to residential developers. During the 1860s, the City of Brooklyn purchased his estate and adjoining property to complete the West Drive and the southern portion of the Long Meadow in Prospect Park. Architecture + Interior Design: DHD Original Architect: Montrose Morris Photography: Peter Margonelli http://petermorgonelli.com