On HGTV's "Color Splash: Miami," David Bromstad transformed this once empty, colorless space into a chic living area where modern and traditional styles combine. Timeless touches like a vintage couch and applied moldings on the walls warm up this space, while bright yellow and turquoise accessories add Miami flair.
A vintage leather couch and a pair of modern armchairs with Serape fabric off stylish and comfy seating in this living room. Artwork by Barry Magee from the clients' collection decorate the walls and add interest to the design. A bronze mirror on the wall behind the couch visually expands the space.
A collection of the homeowner's family antiques dictate the sophisticated yet lively feel of this space. Facing orange sofas emphasize conversation, while the ornate screen mounted on the wall provides a great talking point.
Gallery walls will always be timeless and classic, but interior designers continue to find new ways to decorate spaces above living room sofas. From flags and rugs to oversized art, many options are low cost and involve very little effort.
A vintage red leather couch stands out in an eclectic living room, which also has unique red wall vases, a small glass coffee table with three white vases, black and white floral curtains, and a console with matching table lamps.
Bold, graphic wallpaper in a metallic floral print and vintage furniture, from a Victorian hot pink sofa to the 1970s yellow chair, creates a modern living room with retro appeal. A Moroccan-inspired Kilim rug grounds the space, and gold, floral and white accessories mirror the wallpaper to finish the look.
This adventurous great room is like looking through a kaleidoscope: Swirls of pattern leap out from the wallpaper, the circular shapes echoed in the chandelier, rug and even the curve of the furniture. The white vintage sofa pops against rich hues of copper and blue.
An vintage sofa pairs beautifully with the modern look of the white chairs and black circular side tables. The square black coffee table ties in the black accents that contrast against the patterned, neutral wallpaper. Small pops of color appear from the paintings and the multi-color striped throw pillows.
A brown leather couch brings a bit of calm and luxury to a space dominated by texture and pattern. The vintage metal sign combines with a floral ottoman and assorted furry, zebra, eastern and chevron pattern throw pillows, to strike a whimsical contrast with the vibrant and textured blue wall.
This look is sleek and streamlined with teak furniture and simple patterns. After getting inspired by a vintage sofa, Emily Henderson custom built a tufted sofa that features high arms and a wood surround, but still has a low profile to keep the living room and dining room open concept. The walls are painted a warm, inviting gray.
This look is sleek and streamlined with teak furniture and simple patterns. After getting inspired by a vintage sofa, designer Emily Henderson custom built a tufted couch that has high arms and a wood surround, but maintains a low profile to keep the living room open. The walls are painted a warm, inviting gray which lets the brightly colored accessories and white fireplace pop out in the room.
This eclectic living room has a little bit of everything, from the blue velvet tufted sofa, midcentury modern coffee tables and pink side chair, graphic coral and white print area rug, gold drapes, to the antique classical art work and mirrored wall treatment.
This stunning vintage white sofa is the one thing I might have tried to run out the door with. The woven upholstery fabric immediately adds an air of sophistication to a wall color that might otherwise come across as juvenile. The sleek curve of the arm that transitions into a fully upholstered leg, housing a floating bench cushion is a work of art with a clear mid-century reference. The only way to address a piece this special is to accent it with sleek black floor lamps, a classic black and white marble coffee table, and graphic drapery fabric by the talented Kelly Wearstler. I really enjoy seeing a successful relationship between the primary colors in the artwork and the tertiary wall color. Angela definitely took risks, but her artistic eye served her well.