Classic style implies respect for family relics and values. This is evident in the paintings, portraits. All the portraits, paintings and frescoes are hung on special rails. The color palette of the walls is not rich. Mostly preferred tones are dark red-brown and light-brown. Dark gray walls are used rarely and partially. Often, you can find multiple styles in the interior of a room. Thus, large mirrors are welcomed in the Rococo style. Preference is given to full-length mirrors, but this appears rare. Gothic style can be presented as a stained-glass window, a fireplace with a carved frame. Victorian style does not provide a great variety in the design of the floor. The most common option is parquet floor made of natural wood. Linoleum with parquet pattern is currently used cheapen option. The color of the floor should be combined with the color of the walls and furniture.
Accessories: Burnished bronze urns, filigree light fixtures and a wrought-iron fireplace screen exemplify a Mediterranean look with a Moroccan influence. Texture: Layers of paint and glaze are hand-rubbed onto plaster or sand-textured walls to add visual depth. Simulate the look of a plaster wall with a textured finish using tinted drywall compound and colored beeswax. Tuscan interiors feature a rustic, sun-baked look characterized by crumbling stone patios, simple and sturdy furnishings with elegant iron accents, terra-cotta tiles, textured wall finishes, elegant, detailed murals and trompe l'oeil designs. Here's how the Tuscan style breaks down: Colors: The rustic Tuscan color palette leans heavily on earthy, unpretentious hues evocative of a Tuscan hillside. Floors: Terracotta tiles, stone with mosaic inlay and worn wood covered with antique rugs are all ways to bring a Tuscan look down to the floor. Accents: Wrought-iron accessories such as candle sconces and light fixtures can reinforce the rustic theme. Other appropriate accessories include painted ceramic objects and tile to bring color and vitality to the design. Architecture: Rough plaster walls often soar to a rustic beamed ceiling. Windows are simple and left bare to take advantage of unfiltered natural light.
Known to be the cradle of civilization, the Middle East is a region steeped in ancient culture and religion – much of which has survived to the present day. It's also an area in which multiple influences meet to create colorful and flavorful styles of art, architecture and interior décor. From the markets of Morrocco and the beaches of Israel to the deserts of Iran, there is plenty of beautiful sights and styles for home design inspiration. Here are some easy ways to implement a Middle Eastern touch. One of the most easily recognizable Middle Eastern (and particularly Islamic) artistic traits is geometric patterns. From the shape of the buildings to the prints in fabrics and artwork, geometric patterns are everywhere. You can add these patterns to your home in the form or area rugs, throw pillows or a piece of framed wall art.
Any content, trademark’s, or other material that might be found on the Onlyndoor website that is not Onlyndoor’s property remains the copyright of its respective owner/s. In no way does Onlyndoor claim ownership or responsibility for such items, and you should seek legal consent for any use of such materials from its owner.
© Copyright 2018 Onlyndoor. All Rights Reserved.