Franklin Persian-Style Rug from Pottery Barn
Persian rugs have been a coveted and prized floor covering for ages. Authentic Persian rugs are usually quite expensive and are made from natural materials such as wool or silk. While rugs are rarely handmade anymore, older Persian rugs that were made by hand can cost thousands of dollars.
Decorating with Persian rugs can add an aura of European opulence to your home. If you enjoy the look of opulence and if you’ve already incorporated antiques into your décor, all you need for adding instant drama …
There’s need to choose between your environmentally friendly values and your need for a more functional kitchen. As you seen, this sustainable wood kitchen was designed by Swedish designer Frederick Ohlén, that serves all the possible functions and occupies as little space as possible. This kitchen is made of recycled materials classified as waste. The kitchen is modular and can be modified as needed. It helps you to separate your trash and reduce the amount of wasted food. | Frederick Ohlén
Melbourne based Jackson Clements Burrows (JCB) architects have designed a beautiful house in Barwon Heads called Henley Street Residence. A sculptural building form emerged from the clients brief which jokingly requested a planetarium as an inclusion. This led to the exploration of circular forms and resulted in a circular skylight in the first floor living areas as a direct reference however the house was primarily conceived to immerse itself over time as a natural extension of the Ti-tree dominated landscape. The house is wrapped in as skin of …
This coffee tables furniture created by Oregon based designer Michael Arras. This furniture by joining together small pieces of solid cherry (or birch) wood into one whole table. Each segment is connected to the others with strong mortise-and-tenon joints, the table top looks fragile but it’s solid. Cups won’t fall into the cracks, but slide easily across the table. – Michael Arras
This contemporary home was converted from old heritage church by Brisbane based architect Willis Greenhalgh. First a church then a theater, a slice of Brisbane’s heritage has been saved from demolition and transformed into two striking luxury homes. The existing buildings date back to 1867 and are heritage listed. Extensive community and heritage consultation ensured the balance between conserving the integrity of the buildings, the subtle introduction of contemporary elements, and the relationship with the surrounding area. More information please visit the architect official website.