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Popular Design Styles
Contemporary design frequently features clean, sleek lines and swaths of solid colors — predominantly muted neutrals or bold punches of brightness. Furniture in contemporary interiors tends to keep a low profile, and its often-metal frames and straight legs emphasize basic shapes and forms. Graphic elements in artwork or as accents are its crowning glories.
Midcentury modern style made its first splash in the ‘50s and ‘60s. Scandinavian designers and architects were spreading the gospel of simplicity, functionality and natural shapes in popular culture. Autumnal oranges, yellows, olive greens and chocolate browns make frequent appearances, as do barely-there glass walls
Eclectic, this catch-all style borrows liberally from all over the place (literally and figuratively), and its imaginative appeal lies in unexpected contrasts and the element of surprise. The key here is to use building blocks of design (color, pattern, texture, composition) to make spaces look cohesive.
Country / Cottage - What we think of as classic, Americana-inflected country is all about white wood paneling and soft floral patterns, muted hues and pops of red, black or pure white via accents. Floral, checked and striped vintage fabric patterns are regular visitors, and elements have a handmade, almost folk-art quality (think handmade pottery, baskets and hand-forged metal). Antique-shop and flea-market finds are country style’s bread and butter.