Here's where the neoclassical influences grow even stronger. Look at that fabulous trim! The boiserie is incredibly intricate, comprised of several popular neoclassical patterns. Even the most prominent members of society would rarely have anything so detailed in that era. The egg-and-dart motif was extremely common in neoclassical architecture, seen here on the sides of the boiserie, with stylized acanthus or perhaps palm fan design in the middle. The paneling on the doors is quite impressive as well. The inlaid floors are spectacular. Inlaid floors were common in neoclassical design, but this particular pattern is quite modern. The black marble boosts the luxury factor even further. Opulent art deco bed accents pair with furs to channel The Great Gatsby in the most dramatic way possible.
Textile, curtains in a minimalist style are plain white, less often – rolled (also white or light). Often the windows are left free in order to fill up the room with light as far as possible. It is good to replace bright plastic curtains with blinds. A carpet can become the decoration of the living room or bedroom in a minimalist style: one or two colors, usually rectangular shape, universal colors (gray, beige, white, black and white, etc.). Smooth surface dining table does not need tablecloths. Cushions can be in bright shades of green, orange, brown, but more often they are the same color with the upholstery sofa and chairs (white or gray). If you need a thoughtful and modern house design – minimalist style is a perfect solution. Minimalism in the interior of the apartment combines strict aesthetics of simplicity and practicality, sophistication with conciseness, progressiveness with a calm atmosphere.
With so much emphasis on sleek modern spaces, it's nice to enjoy a little extravagant inspiration from time to time. The two homes explored below share many features with neoclassical design, an elegant and intricate style that appeared in the mid-1700s and retained its popularity until the early 1800s. Neoclassicism arose in direct response to the perceived busyness and frivolity of the rococo style – making it the minimalism of its time. Neoclassicism was a revival of Greek Classicism, and interestingly enough, Art Deco was too – both styles share roots despite having opposite intentions. First, let's look at a space that takes an updated approach to the classic Louis XVI style, titled Chateau Margaux. It has a dark and comfortable theme yet avoids feeling imposing. In fact, the darker colors actually help the sophisticated space feel even more comfortable and intimate. It's a truly incredible take on neoclassical era design: not a reproduction but a very creative interpretation.
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