If you want to filter light and soften the look of your kitchen window – but don’t want anything heavy or opaque, consider using a fabric with a loose weave, such as linen, for example. Here, designer Annette English complemented the otherwise pared-down look of the space with lightly textured material from Dan Marty Fabric.
Natural light floods this open-concept kitchen from the window above the sink. Opaque glass in the window conceals the stairway on the other side of the wall while still allowing natural light into the space.
Two windows with roman shades in a dark gray floral fabric bring lots of natural light inside. The windows include a switchable glass film that can easily be changed from clear to opaque at the click of a button or by smart phone, to offer privacy on demand.
One of the characteristic features of the Cast Shadows trend is a sense of natural lightness flooding into rooms through windows or bounced around a tablescape with plenty of glass elements, both opaque and transparent.
This bathroom is as delicious as any spa with a glass walk-in shower and luxurious soaking tub positioned in the center of the room. The lower half of the room's window walls is opaque to allow privacy without taking away natural light.
This bathroom features all-over neutral tiles and a shower with an opaque glass enclosure that provides partial privacy. A window within the shower and a skylight allow natural light to flood the space, while the gray vanity boasts a large rectangular ceramic sink.
You want privacy when you shower, but want to let the light in when you’re doing your makeup. This adhesive film can be cut to fit any window, and when plugged in it makes the glass transparent or opaque, using an app as the remote control.