Interior Design Styles

  • Contemporary: A contemporary style of decorating is defined by simplicity, subtle sophistication, deliberate use of texture, and clean lines
  • Transitional: A mix of traditional and modern styles
  • Traditional: A popular style of décor that is based largely on 18th- and 19th-century European styles and conventional notions of what a home looks like.  A traditional interior design scheme is timeless and placeless, comfortable and put together— but not overly fancy
  • Art Deco: A style defined by rich colors, bold geometry, and decadent detail work. Having reached the height of its popularity in the 1920s, ’30s, and ’40s; the style still brings in glamour, luxury, and order with symmetrical designs in exuberant shapes
  • Parisian: An integration of classic and contemporary styles. The overall tones are relatively muted, starting with herringbone timber floorboards and decorative mosaic tiles as the typical floor elements.
  • Maximalist: The art of “more is more;” layered patterning, highly saturated colors, ample accessories, and art (likely hung “salon-style”)— and a real sense of playfulness and bold gestures,
  • Mid Century Modern: A style defined by clean lines, muted tones, a combination of natural and man-made materials, graphic shapes, vibrant colors, and integrating indoor and outdoor motifs
  • Organic Modern: Pulling inspiration from the minimalism, mid-century modern, and bohemian design styles: unusual shapes, natural elements, textures, stones, earthy, curves

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