Crowland Terrace contemporary-living-room
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Crowland Terrace Contemporary Living Room, London

This light filled room is simple and quite calming, a great addition to an overall vibrant house. David Giles
Design ideas for a medium sized contemporary living room in London. — Houzz

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jrholt wrote:
Does anyone know where this beautiful sofa is from? - Love the simple lines.
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Hello The sofa was specified and supplied by Amberth from Camerich range.


What Houzz contributors are saying:

Cheryl Freedman added this to Architecture: How Stylish French Windows Can Add Light and Character
Reach for the skylightFrench windows don’t need to be over-designed. A line of plain white windows can look brilliant, as this breezy living area proves. Here, the windows meet the skylight for maximum light potential, while the lines of the doors subtly mirror those of the ceiling panes above, so the space feels perfectly tied together.Plan a chic skylight with these ideas
Laura Wheat added this to Architecture: Add a Little Gallic Charm With French Windows
Enhance an elegant extension When planning a new addition to your home, try combining French windows with a sloping glass roof for a traditional-looking alternative to modern glass-box extensions. This light-filled living room features wide central double doors, with narrower French windows on either side.
Kate Burt added this to Ask an Expert: How Do I Choose the Perfect Patio Doors?
Trust in quality‘Other than the off-the-shelf ones found at builders’ merchants, most patio doors available from reputable firms will be of good quality,’ says Nick Dardalis of Aluminium Trade Supply. ‘This is because glazing products today must meet British or European standards for quality of material, security and thermal performance, as well as weather performance. Therefore, it’s unlikely you’ll find a patio door that does not meet or exceed these requirements.’
Kate Burt added this to 10 Key Planning Permission Facts – and How Best to Get Project Approval
Talk to your neighboursI always encourage my clients to speak to their neighbours in advance of a planning application, both from the perspective of good manners and the fact that you’ll be living next door to each other for the foreseeable future. However, the idea that an objection from a neighbour will be fatal to your application is, in my experience, quite wrong. Neighbour opinions can only flag up issues of policy that the planning officers will almost certainly be scrutinising anyway. I’ve seen plenty of applications go through in the teeth of significant neighbour objections and, conversely, have also seen schemes get refused that have significant local support. The reality is, it often makes little difference.
Kate Burt added this to Top Tips for Working Successfully with an Architect
Find your perfect match“The dialogue between client and architect is about as intimate as any conversation you can have, because when you’re talking about building a house, you’re talking about dreams.” This quote from venerable American architect Robert A M Stern expresses beautifully the importance of dialogue between architect and client. Conversation is about both listening and speaking, so choose an architect who you feel understands your brief and who you trust to give the best advice in matters of design.Your ideal architect will have a deep sensibility for, and commitment to, the design of your home. They’ll combine design expertise with an ability to procure a well-built project in a timely and cost-effective manner.Word of mouth is always a wonderful recommendation for an architect, with testimonials from past clients a close second. Browse images of an architect’s previous work to make sure they’re a good fit stylistically too.What to maximise space in a flat? Check out these expert tips

What Houzzers are commenting on:

mark_crittenden added this to mark_crittenden's ideas
open feel and simple pillar support
robedd39 added this to Mood Board
Light absorbing back room for living/dining, looks out onto patio or terraced tropical garden

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