By Anne Beenhouwer. Curved Sectional Sofa. At Friday, April 27th 2018, 23:53:24 PM.
As you can see, curved sofas can be quite tricky to work with but don’t let that discourage you. In a proper environment, each of the designs we showed you here can look amazing. Look for ways to make that happen. Let the curves of the sofa soften the harsh and angular lines of the surrounding decor and let it become a statement piece. You can reiterate its curves in a variety of forms in order to create a harmonious interior design. For instance, pair the sofa with a round top coffee table or with a circular area rug.
With the recent surge in popularity of the Mid-Century Modern design genre, this sofa style is a hot item. Whether true vintage pieces, reproductions or new designs that incorporate Mid-Century Modern elements, these are very versatile sofas. Most often used in a minimalist or mid-century design scheme, they are wonderful for adding a retro feel to a room. The distinguishing elements include the exposed legs and linear structure. Most mid-century sofas — but not all of them — will have some tufting on the back.
The Gleda High Chair stands out in yet another way. This is an accent chair that looks lightweight and slender as well as super comfortable. It actually comes in three versions: with a low, medium or high backrest. We absolutely love its timeless and elegant design, the smooth edges, curves and the sculptural frame made of solid oak. The patinated brass rail is a very cool detail as well. The cushions are available in either fabric or leather and there are various combinations you can choose from in terms of materials overall.
Soft Lines: Soft‐meets industrial in a contemporary Notting Hill "scheme" by Spinocchia Freund. This custom design‐realised in a dreamy air blue‐feels even more glamorous when combined with a metallic coast‐outline coffee table in-conjunction with buttery yellow upholstered swivel stools.
Colour Pop: Vibrant tangerine upholstery transforms the "original" Serpentine of a fresh Greenwich Village living room by B. A. Torrey above (photo by Patrick Cline). Principal Andrew's bold choice of such a hue makes complete sense in retrospect alongside a sunny also aerial beachfront photograph plus a powdery white backdrop.