Size, dimensions, and shape of furniture for home. Once you've defined what furniture is needed, size and shape come into play. Practicality, aesthetics, style and the space available should be considered. Practical considerations are directly related to the furniture's function, although specifications for each piece should be defined – for example, how many drawers are needed in a chest of drawers? How many guests will the dining table need to support?. Plastic considerations (aesthetics) are related to the integrated space design. For example, if the furniture will be straight or curved, if space requires tall or low furniture, etc. Finally, as mentioned above, space determines the size of the furniture and also the distribution of the same. The different pieces of furniture have to always be related to space before buying them. Check to see if their sizes are appropriate for the overall design – for example, a sectional may not be the best choice for a small living area. Also, the physical space of the room and the ways furniture can be placed need to be considered, such as the size of a window or proximity to a door.
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.
Some might wonder what Bohemian style is. Although it embraces a sense of flowing liberty in décor choices and can be associated with eclectic style, Bohemian style is more than that. The word “Bohemian” comes from the French word for “gypsy,” and it applies to those who live unconventional (usually artistic) lives. Someone or something that has a Bohemian style typically evokes a picture of travelers, hippies, artists, gypsies, and other “free spirits.” Individuality is expressed, which means the style is as diverse as the individuals themselves. If you enjoy structure and order, you might want to give this style a pass. But if you're inherently drawn to free expression, unconventional displays, and colorful collections, read on… This is most definitely the place where your own personal style and aesthetic can shine.
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