By . interior. Published at Sunday, July 15th, 2018 - 22:40:55 PM.
Like many other current trends. this rule builds on our persistent desire to assimilate the great outdoors with our interior aesthetics.McCauley’s concept works like this: if nature were a framed viewpoint. the darkest colors would be found towards the ground. (Think dark grasses. stones. and mud.) Meanwhile. the medium tones of trees and plant life would be in the middle. Lightly-toned skies would round out the top of the frame.
contractors and supervisors in order to guarantee that codes are being met and kept—this is not a job for a meek or shy individual.Similarly. interior designers must be people who love working with homeowners when residential design projects come along. In a perfect world. homeowners would be thrilled with everything a designer does; however. this is often not the case.
You can also place antiques in an inconspicuous area. like on a floating shelf. There they accent the design of the room rather than dominate and potentially clash with it. Placing an antique on a bookshelf can also work. By placing it next to a row of books. it doesn’t stick out as much but still reminds you of an era you may be fond of.
Since it plays such a large role in your design. you may want this to be your most neutral choice. The dominant shade is a good choice for things like your wall color and floor coverings. Then. your secondary shade can be a bit bolder and is usually fit for furniture. Finally. your accent color is your boldest choice and can be found in accessories.