Escaping black, grey and white, often rich colors will add life to a space. However, using color boldly in a space is something that takes courage and skill.
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Color can express personality, or set the mood, or even become a way to divide the layout of a space.
Cathrine and Anders de Lichtenberg are obsessed with mixing and matching colours. In their home in a century-old villa built in 1898 in the Danish municipality of Frederiksberg, they fill every crevice in the space with color.
Unlike the minimalist style, they are good at using brilliant colors, handicrafts and various textures to reflect the texture, preserving the beauty of the original architectural style while creating a unique artistic style.
Fritz Hansen collaborated with Carla Sozzani on the Series 7, a.
Cathrine, who loves color, was drawn to the Series 7 chairs by Fritz Hansen in collaboration with Carla Sozzani. The olive and blue colors are paired with a blue-green table and create a scene that seems to exist only in fairy tales with the bright pink cabinets on the walls and the colorful rug.
Fritz Hansen's Series 7 chair, b.
The brown leather Series 7 chairs are more versatile and subdued than the blue Series 7 chairs, and both the brown leather furniture and the original wood furniture with the tortoiseshell table lamp echo each other throughout the space, serving as the heavy color part of the space's color.
Flag Halyard Chair by Hans J. Wegner
In the living room, & Drape curtains frame the curved windows. The sun's best spots are furnished with Flag Halyard chairs by Hans J. Wegner and a diamond table by FOS.
For Cathrine, matching a home is like matching an outfit, it doesn't stay the same; just changing a rug, a coffee table, and a lamp can make all the difference in a space.
The bedroom's clever use of colored silk curtains creates a "rainbow" of sunlight. In Cathrine's home, it's easy to see the pattern of always having a piece of furniture in a brighter shade to match the grey color palette.
From the wall color in the living room to the choice of purple bath towels from Tekla Fabrics in the bathroom, you can tell that purple is also one of Cathrine's favorite colors.
This creative family apartment in Melbourne's CBD is the home of furniture designer Michael Chazan and curator Ying Ang.
The lounge and dining room are decorated with brightly colored plants and flowers and hung with artistic paintings. Another corner is decorated with vintage furniture and artwork in a format with a vintage printed Persian rug, which is rich in colour but not cluttered, giving it a very personal touch.
Artistic floral arrangements made from blooming flowers are clustered around the original wooden furniture pieces, and large plants like the turtleback bamboo are set against the surrounding artifacts, giving the space a Southeast Asian feel.
Elisa Ossino, creative director of H + O, and Josephine Akvama Hoffmeyer, founder, show us their apartment "Perfect Darkness", a project typified by the use of coloured tiles and geometric patterns throughout the rooms. By balancing the choice of materials, colours and shapes, tradition and innovation are blended with authenticity and integrity.
Dark brown diamond tiles were chosen for the living room walls to create a strong contrast with the white sofa, while the red sofa and red tiles around the fireplace echoed each other, brightening up the dark atmosphere with a vintage patterned floor and decorative objects of various shapes to make the space come alive.
Unlike the living room, the color that continues in the bedroom space is a dark green with light brown glossy tiles and large textured white walls. The airiness of light in the space is emphasized, highlighting the transition sequence of the environment from dark to bright.
The dining room is arranged with a variation in color and line, posting columns of red vertical striped tiles to divide the space and a clever transition from dark to bright surroundings, satisfying both aesthetics and practicality.
Joshua Itiola, owner of a minimalist apartment in Brooklyn, takes on the role of planner for a home furnishing company. In his mind, storage functionality and livability are key.
Joshua considers himself a naturally curious person who likes to think about everything from how a chair "lives" on the floor to where a lamp looks best... He believes that a home should create space for furniture to live better in your environment.
Wall-mounted shelves are a great way to break up a room.Joshua has a fun way to display books by hiding them on shelves to fully display their fonts and colors.
From the picture frames to the chairs to the cabinets, black was chosen to match the white walls. In terms of textures, Joshua prefers leather and woodwork. Due to space limitations, Joshua placed color accents and ingenuity in the house with an assortment of books, records and small decorative objects, adding color through books he has collected over the years, artwork and memorabilia that can be found everywhere.
Design Files Executive Editor Sally Tabart's Melbourne home is bright, warm and full of character. After a few changes, they replaced the carpet, and the colourful patterned rug and wall art bring interest and life to the white walls and original wood vintage home.
The dining room and kitchen area fixtures were changed to a pair of yellow VP1 pendants , and a 70's style wavy green paper floor lamp.
Sally's design aesthetic tells us that decorating your home may be as simple as a lamp or a pot of flowers.