Minimalist interior is: The absence of decorative elements and impractical furniture; Restrained colors: the basis of style is white and gray / black / brown colors. Accents of natural hues and a palette of finishing materials (metal, treated wood, brick) are allowed; Strict wall, floor and ceiling finishing: floor and ceiling should be smooth (usually light), the walls can be painted, covered with decorative plaster, less often used plain wallpaper or wall panels (main color is white); Space, freedom, plenty of light: large windows, several sources of artificial lighting; Multi-functional furniture; Built-in appliances; Walls can be decorated with paintings, perceived as an art object: nothing should detract from their contemplation. Their beauty emphasizes by the simplicity of the frame and competent lighting.
Bohemian Style Tip: Embrace the Handmade. Just as the entire style itself is focused on the sense of unique individuality, handmade items are a perfect component. Really, no two handmade items are alike. Whether the handmade comes in the form of textiles, a braided rug (photo), a sculpture, or an oil painting on the wall, it doesn't matter. The important thing is that the feeling of individuality supersedes any prior notions of decorating dos and don'ts. Bohemian Style Tip: Less is Less, and More is More. As if to pack a space with as much personality as possible, Bohemian style encourages a sense of stuffed-to-the-brim. This mimics a feeling of overflowing with life, in a sense. An interior that embraces Boho-Chic should appear busy, almost chaotic, and yet confident and happy in its fullness. Cover the walls with beloved items, fill surfaces with textiles and color, and layer, then layer, then layer again.
Our second tour examines a home that embraces a diverse range of styles surrounding the neoclassical period, decorated with plenty of modern furniture and accessories throughout. The woodwork concepts are especially interesting – at times imposing, and at other times brightening the room with a light touch. Accessories remain simple, their understated forms brought to life with radiant materials. The entire dining arrangement would fit wonderfully into an art deco home, but they're not specifically neoclassical by any means. The dining chairs take an interesting approach to the neoclassical tradition of fluted-leg chairs, using a cool spiral structure that catches the eye immediately. The modern vases on the shelf are a little more loyal to the theme, given that the entire neoclassical revolution was highly inspired by Greek classical design – they take classic Greek pottery shapes and balance them out with a neoclassical sense of symmetry. The top vase, for instance, could be an interpretation of the olpe while the bottom is more like an amphora.
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