Furniture and its function. The first factor in deciding whether a piece of furniture stays or goes is its function. Ask yourself what furniture is needed – the different activities carried out in a particular room require specific furniture (beds for bedrooms, seating for a living room, etc.). Consider each person in your home – does one person love a cozy lounge chair? Do you need extra storage for all of your children's toys? After thinking about those basic questions, pay special attention to the following aspects. The basic furniture for every room. Each room or space of the house has specific uses and therefore needs specific furniture. These spaces are organized according to their activities: the dining room to eat, the living room to rest or as a meeting place, the bedroom to sleep, and so on. If you're starting to make your list of furniture, start by deciding what type of furniture you need depending on the room and thinking about alternatives.
Neoclassical style furniture for home, within the neoclassical style was born classical forms of antiquity. The elegant lines are a wealth more cautious Rococo era of the late 1730's alternative. Neoclassicism is luxurious and elegant. The greatest influence on neo-classical style, was the architect Robert Adam in England. Has reinterpreted the classic concept and architectural elements from different cultures, including Roman and Greek incorporated. Neoclassical interior is known for its timeless elegance today. We present the most important features by which you can identify what lifestyle or use myself. Colors .The colors in the neoclassical style are generally mild - cream, gray, blue, yellow and green. Luster black, red, gold and silver are used mainly as patches of color. The wallpaper flowers are combined with paintings on the wall and ceiling, to create a chic look.
The history of the emergence of style. Minimalism was developed in the second half of XX century., appeared as the reaction designers to abundance of contemporary trends. Fundamentals of minimalism taken from Japanese culture. Interior of traditional Japanese homes – Minka – is not like the decoration of European homes. The basis of the Japanese home are shed and timber supports, latticed walls (shoji), pasted with rice paper and tatami (mat). The only thing that attracts attention is a scroll with a painting or a poem, which is located in the niche; and a flower (or floral arrangement – “ikebana”) underneath. Japanese minimalism in the interior is the space of emptiness, the formation of a special area of contemplation and detachment. European minimalism is less radical. Simplicity here is coupled with functionality.
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