Crisp white furniture and walls gives this formal living room a classic contemporary look. The gray, raised panel fireplace surround and onyx fireplace demands attention. Iron balustrades on the grand staircase echo the Mediterranean style featured on the home's exterior.
Turquoise walls add a bold punch of color to this transitional formal living room. A pair of elegant patterned armchairs and matching ottoman provide a cozy sitting area by the fireplace, and a plush daybed brings additional seating to the space.
A more formal space to gather, this living room offers a stylish place for guests to sit and relax with drinks before dinner (or drinks after dinner, whichever you prefer). The chandelier suspended above adds another level of elegance to the design.
Contemporary mixes with traditional to create a space that is trademark of transitional design and boasts an array of textures and surfaces.Four pieces of identical artwork in metal frames make a bold statement above an elegant, white marble mantel in this formal living room.
Behind the tufted sofa, a large archway opens into the formal dining room, making it easy to enjoy drinks and skyline views before heading to the table for dinner. Since the hardwood floors continue into the dining space, they create a sense of "visual flow" as well.
The formal living room is the first room guests as they walk into the home. A bold pattern on the chairs is balanced by a neutral sofa, ottoman and armchair. Bright pops of colorful blue enliven this otherwise neutral room. Sophisticated touches like gold accents, a tortoise shell accent table and dark wood finishes give this room elevated style.
A spacious living room in gray tones with lots of windows to let in the light. The transitional furnishing are arranged to create a conversational space or for television watching. Built-in bookcases provide ample space for storage and display
You can replicate this coffee table, seen in an Atlanta model home. Take six storage cubes or square ottomans, or even six crates, and place them next to each other, three to a row. Then screw them together from the underside and turn them over, says Donna Mathis, owner of Atlanta-based Haven Design Works. For an extra touch, you could add metal strapping around the places where the cubes or crates connect.