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The 10 most common interior fails

The 10 most common interior fails

From using an excessively mall mat to placing all furniture along the wall; There are many interior flaws that take away from the overall impression of your home. Below we list ten of the most common interior fails and tips on how to avoid them!Photo by Alexandra Gorn Curtains blocking the natural lightThick curtains can be extremely beautiful, but if they prevent daylight from reaching the entire room, your room will feel much less inviting.Do this instead: Choose a clean curtain in a neutral color. It provides texture and warmth while being crisp and bright enough to allow more of the much sought-after daylight. To maximize natural light if your room has small windows – avoid placing furniture directly in front of the windows, especially if the furnitures are taller than the window boards.Curtains hanging too lowHanging the curtains just above the window or halfway between the window and the ceiling used to be the norm, but according to the pros it is a missed opportunity.Do this instead: Hang the curtains as close to the ceiling as you can. This makes even small windows look big. Also extend the curtains on the width so that they extend 10-15 cm (4-6") past the outer edge of the window board. In this way, most of the window is visible when the curtains are not shut closed, creating the illusion of larger windows and maximizing natural light.Too small carpetToo small a mat can make a room feel divided and chopped and easily destroy the overall impression of the room.Do this instead: Allow the carpet to extend beyond the edges of the furniture or furnitures. In large rooms, it is best to have a larger mat where the furniture is directly on the mat, while a furniture in a smaller room can advantageously stand outside the mat as long as some of the legs are still on the mat.Paintings hanging at the wrong heightHaving to bend your neck to be able to look at a painting is both uncomfortable and impractical. You want your eyes to be able to wander around the room in a natural way, which is only possible if the paintings are at eye level.Here's how: Try splitting the walls into four horizontal rows. Hang your paintings or art in the second row from the top. To test if it works, you can use paint tape to measure the paintings on the wall before you hang them up.Furniture along the wallIf you have a small room, the first instinct might be to push every single piece of furniture as close to the wall as possible, but it can make the room feel even smaller! The “breathing room” near the walls makes a space feel bigger.Do this instead: Let a couple of furniture "float" in the room. Try to decorate a small room with two armchairs and a small mat a bit away from the wall. It gives the illusion of a more airy and less crowded room!White, white, whiteA common misconception is that painting a room completely in white also makes it feel larger and more beautiful, but it does not always work. If the room is very little natural light then white walls can easily look flat and dull.Do this instead: Try painting the room in a more neutral tone, e.g. a soft gray. These have soft, bluish undertones that give the illusion that the wall changes color during the day, giving the space a little more life than a regular white color would.Too bright lightsLighter is not always better when it comes to lamps. Lamps with far too high watts can make a room feel cold and sharp instead of warm and cozy.Do this instead: Stick to lamps with 60-75 watts in public areas where you still want work lights without being too intense and harsh. In more personal spaces such as bedrooms and bathrooms, 40-60 watts is your best option. It gives a softer and more atmospheric light while there is still sufficient lighting for e.g. reading. Another tip is to use more light sources instead of just having a ceiling light as the only light source in a room.Too few and too small paintingsIf you have a large wall with a lonely, small painting, it simply looks a little funny, as if the lone painting is floating on the wall rather than anchoring the space. It easily becomes distracting and does not utilize the room's full potential!Do this instead: There is a simple rule of thumb to hang art above a bed or sofa. The painting or artwork must fill at least two-thirds of the wall space directly above the furniture in order for it to feel balanced. However, you do not need to get a giant board to fill the space, but can "cheat" a little by hanging several paintings in an asymmetrical grid above the furniture and thus filling the same wall surface.Too many decorative pillowsIt's easy to feel that you need a whole lot of decorative pillows to make your sofa feel cozy, but far too many pillows can instead have the opposite effect.Do this instead: Stick to the simple. Two pillows on each end are really all you need to make a sofa feel both hip and cozy without feeling overcrowded and cluttered. If you want to increase the cozy factor, try using a large and a smaller pillow at each end of the sofa.Furnitures blocking the room's flowIt may be tempting to set the sofa so that it faces a window or fireplace, but if that means you are greeted by the back of the sofa as you enter the room then it is generally less pleasant. To be met by the back of the sofa, and the backs of those sitting in it, when you walk into a room can easily feel unwelcome.Do this instead: If you have a large wall, use it to anchor your sofa in the room. It is much nicer to be met by a couch or armchair's front when entering a room because they are not as clumsy. If, on the other hand, you can't hide the sofa's back against a wall, you can always soften the look by placing a small console table in front of your back and decorating it with books and other decorative items.

Klare og stærke farver i Erica Jacobsons første tapetkollektion

Klare og stærke farver i Erica Jacobsons første tapetkollektion

Klare, stærke farver og grafiske elementer er blevet hendes tydelige kendetegn. Inspiration finder hun overalt i verden, i alt fra kunst, bøger og mennesker til stofmønstre og typografi. Kollektionen In My Mind beskriver hun som legende, varm og fyldt med energi. Vi mødte Erica Jacobson for at stille flere spørgsmål om tapetkollektionen og den kreative proces bag tilblivelsen.Hvordan ser din kreative arbejdsproces ud?Jeg plejer at gå på kunstudstillinger og kigge meget i bøger og en del på nettet, når jeg skal i gang med en opgave, og måske er det nødvendigt, at jeg læser om emnet, jeg skal arbejde med. Herefter samler jeg elementer til et mood board for at kredse mig ind på en stemning i form og udtryk. Derefter laver jeg mange tegninger i hånden, jeg bruger kun sort pen og sort gouache. Tegningerne scannes ind, og jeg farvelægger dem digitalt.Hvordan kan det være, du begynder med at tegne i sort/hvidt?Jeg vil gerne have, at det skal føles håndlavet, så hvert penselstrøg og hver pennestreg får et levende udtryk. Jeg laver flere sort/hvide tegninger for at få en vis mængde, jeg kan vælge ud fra. Ofte er det de mere skitselignende tegninger, der bliver gode, de lidt ubevidste. Hvis man forsøger at rette til og gøre det "ordentligt", er det nemt at miste nerven i udtrykket. Hvis jeg vil bruge farve med det samme, er screentryk min yndlingsteknik, hvor jeg kan skabe store overflader og former med farve.Hvor henter du din inspiration?Jeg bliver primært inspireret af kunst, rejser, farver og mønstre. Spændende mennesker, planter, screentryk og typografi. Lige nu kigger jeg på Vouge-forsider fra 30'erne og modeskaberen Yves Saint Laurents kollektioner i 80'erne. Kunstnere som Matisse, Sonia Delauany, Niki de Saint Phalle og Marina Abramovic er også kilder til inspiration.

Beata Bouchts overdådige illustrationer skaber et surrealistisk botanisk landskab i din egen stue

Beata Bouchts overdådige illustrationer skaber et surrealistisk botanisk landskab i din egen stue

Beata Bouchts detaljerede illustrationer præges af et legende og surrealistisk billedsprog. I GREY GARDENS har Beata Boucht arbejdet specifikt med overdimensionerede mønstre for at forstærke følelsen af at befinde sig under et skyggende piletræ eller af at være omgivet af en tæt urskov.Kollektionen er blandt andet inspireret af den vilde have i filmen Grey Gardens – en film som skildrer sine excentriske hovedpersoner på deres dekadente herregård i East Hampton, New York. Blandt kollektionens motiver finder vi dekorative blomster fra forskellige landskaber og fra hele verden, og dykker ned i bladenes forunderlige mønstre. Den nøje udvalgte farveskala balancerer motiverne og giver et overraskende friskt indtryk.”Jeg ville skabe tapetmønstre som er holdbare, og som man ikke bliver træt af. Mønstre som man kan fortabe sig i, og hvor man hele tiden opdager noget nyt. At man kan hvile i detaljerne og lade blikket gå på opdagelse i fantasilandskabet og finde en slags ro midt i alt det vilde.” siger Beata Boucht.Hun beskriver sig selv som maksimalist. Hendes kunstneriske proces består af en blanding af forskellige teknikker og materialer, hvor hun skaber dybe og komplekse mønstre ved at arbejde i flere lag. Det begynder med detaljerede blyanttegninger i hånden efterfulgt af farvelægning i akvarel eller gouache, collageteknik og digital bearbejdning.”Jeg tror, at vi bliver modigere, og at vi tør at udtrykke os mere og være mere personlige, når vi indretter vores hjem i fremtiden” siger Beata Boucht.Kollektionen GREY GARDENS giver rummet en flot ramme, uanset hvem du er. De fængslende motiver skaber en rumlig dynamik, med en detaljerigdom som er umulig at modstå.GREY GARDENS består af 7 tapetmønstre og 9 plakater og sælges eksklusivt hos Photowall.

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