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Decorating Ideas Elegant Living Rooms Traditional Home

Decorating Ideas Elegant Living Rooms Traditional Home Decorating Ideas Elegant Living Rooms Traditional Home

Sophisticated Palette Against a Crisp BackdropSimple lines and crisp white walls establish a classic backdrop for this living room’s lovely palette. Elegant French antiques and a pair of shapely armchairs add traditional sensibility, while the calm blend of wheat, mint, and soft crimson create a sophisticated palette. A painting above the fireplace features more concentrated yet complementary hues.

See more of this remodeled row house here.Interior design: Paul CorriePhotograph: Gordon Beall

Living Room with Rustic PaletteThis living room’s rustic palette is informed by the wood and iron elements throughout. The antique fireplace (circa 1740) serves as the focal point with a classic mantel and fleur-de-lis fireplace screen from Architectural Accents. Salvaged wooden beams add textural interest to the ceiling.

Cream and Ivory Living RoomLight neutrals in this living room are highlighted by gauzy window treatments that let the sunlight flow in.  Designer Natasha Baradaran included sculptural pieces to incorporate texture and dimension, like the custom fireplace screen and table from Donghia with Moroccan influence. An Eric Orr painting leans against the mantel, injecting a pop of royal blue over the fireplace.

Tip: Give your living room a unique look with one accessory that announces the room’s region, while also breaking from its predominant decorative finishes.

Making the right decorating decision sometimes means doing nothing at all. When a living room like the one in this East Hampton house is blessed with beautiful French doors and an abundance of light, a smart designer knows to leave well enough alone: Keep the windows undressed. Designer Larry Laslo did just that. He also enhanced the architecture’s airiness with a monochromatic palette of soft pearl and sand with dark wood accents.

Tip: Repeat motifs to knit a space together. The border design on this living room’s rug recalls the angles of the mirror’s Greek-key pattern.

An inimitable and unforgettable style is created in this showhouse living room with a trompe l’oeil mural. Painted to look like the view outside a pair of big windows, the scenic mural portrays the gardens of Chateau de Villandry. Onlookers feel transported to France as a result of the “windows” being draped with ceiling-to-floor panels and including all the proper millwork parts. The mural creates the room’s magic. But it’s underscored by another wall of gold leaves cleverly stamped with real gold leaf. The room’s little bit of trickery feels like a treat.

Explore the rest of Bethenny Frankel’s stylish TriBeCa loft.

Venetian plaster walls and antique beams give this new Atlanta home the sense of history that figures so prominently in elegant Southern style. Gracefully turned-wood furnishings including a fainting lounge (what’s more Southern than that?) join posh but soothing fabrics to increase the elegance. Window treatments are important in the South, and these full panels hang ceiling to floor. But the palette of dreamy cream and taupe with accents of blue and chocolate ensures that all is easy on the eye, an imperative for true elegance.

Interior design: Mariette Himes Gomez and Brooke GomezPhotograph: Joe Standart  

For more decorating ideas for your living room, see Elegant Living Rooms in Neutral Colors.

Light-Filled Living Room in Soft Blues and Ivory A serene palette of blue, ivory, and silver balances large-scale seating and a heightened sense of dimension in this living room. Sofas from Lee Jofa sit by the fireplace for a comfy spot to linger and enjoy the room’s casual elegance. A large framed mirror above the mantel makes the room appear even more spacious while reflecting the natural light pouring in through ample windows.

Real-life living room decorating is one thing; showhouse living room designs are another. Showhouses encourage experimenting; taking risks; going for the unique. That’s what New York designer Eric Cohler and his sister Jennifer Mason did in this Manhattan mansion on the Upper East Side. To discover what makes the design special, look no further than the room’s original richly paneled walls. The sister-brother team painted them a high-gloss indigo for a mega-dose of drama. A white sofa and yellow abstract art stand in stark contrast to the walls’ moody blues.

Interior design: Virginia Mary BrownPhotograph: Werner Straube  

Decorating a stellar living room sometimes demands getting down to the bare bones. That’s the case in the living room of this handsome Los Angeles Mediterranean Revival designed in 1928 by architect Gordon B. Kaufmann. The room’s original plaster moldings were too perfect to tamper with. Instead, the walls were kept clean and light to allow the arched moldings to make the design statement. A pair of custom sofas and a Baker sunburst mirror remain understated to give the glory to the original architecture.

When sophistication is the design goal for a seaside home, it pays to pause before bathing the living room in blues. “You have to test them to discover the ones that read sophisticated and not silly,” says designer Jack Fhillips, who did precisely that in the living room he designed for the Shippan Designer Showhouse in Stamford, Connecticut. A pale, almost Prussian blue painted on the walls reads as Old World elegant, especially brushing against white-painted dentil crown moldings. A white silk tufted sofa commands the conversation area with a formality that’s made approachable by a pair of comfy blue club chairs.

Cream and Gray Living RoomThis room’s floor-to-ceiling windows provide ample light and open up to the front and back porches, where the antique brick pavers extend for visual continuity and textural interest. Venetian plaster adds drama and substance to the fireplace, complementing the ash-colored club chairs. A sisal rug adds warmth to the space; botanicals arranged in a column add verticality to the space.

Used as both a family room and a living room, the 20×30-foot space in this Atlanta home gathers its elegant energy from patterns that are even more subtle than tone-on-tone—they’re created entirely from textures. The pair of modified wing chairs at the fireplace are covered in a beige fabric woven in small diamond motifs (no coincidence, the Pollack fabric is “Diamondieu”). Then look inside the fireplace. The brick firebox is laid in a herringbone pattern. Subtle. The fauteuil facing the fireplace is a taupe velvet cut to create a 3D swirl pattern. And both the sofa and the club chair opposite it play the texture game with their small-weave diamonds. With the exception of the decorative pillows, the only non-textured pattern is at the windows. A tone-on-tone. Quiet. Elegant.

Formal Living Room in Warm PastelsAn elegant formal living room is dressed in sweet blues, greens, and yellows to create a inviting space. French doors open up to an outdoor dining area, while a large mirror from Dennis & Leen helps bounce the light around the space. Maroon details—like the piping on the armchairs and pillow tassels—offer gracious notes of contrast. The leopard print area rug from Stark lends a subtle touch of sass.

The irrepressible energy of a Fort Worth home designed by Joseph Minton springs from its mix of objects and fabrics. Nowhere is the tug of that energy stronger than in the living room, where Minton’s mix can be dissected on even a minuscule level. The fireplace mantel, for example, is a catwalk for some bold blue-and-white Chinese porcelains to strut heel to toe with nautilus seashells. This mix of high and low (price-wise) and of not-so-typical next-door neighbors (porcelains and found objects) is the source of the room’s excitement. The lead crystal candy dish on the coffee table goes for the same mix, laden with starfish and seashells.

A hand-carved wooden deer snuggled up close to the fireplace and a vintage ski scene plopped on the mantelshelf above it bring warm whimsy to this winter-themed showhouse living room. But all year long, the design exudes character with a bold-striped screen and a fuzzy faux-fur bench. A massive 10-arm chandelier dramatizes the textural mix.

Inviting Cream and Brown Living RoomA geometric sisal rug and stone fireplace surround give this living room a big dose of texture, which blends marvelously with the peaceful palette of cream and ivory. Touches of baby blue lend airiness to the space while tying the artwork above the fireplace in with the rest of the color scheme.See more of this remodeled Tennessee farmhouse-turned-hotel.

See the before-and-after photos of this remodeled Maryland home.

You don’t have to be a rock star to live like one. This showhouse living room draws energy from flashy features including a jewel-like end table composed of small mirrored circles, and an extra-spiky shag rug. A midcentury-mod chair wears a traditional Greek-key fabric to amplify the edginess with the contrast of modern and classic. (Note: The pattern is placed on the diagonal for a fresher look.) More glam shimmers from four vertical mirrors propped between the windows. And to assure this room is equipped for all kinds of partying including Grammy night or Super Bowl Sunday, a flat-screen is mounted high on the wall just above the mirrors.

A custom bookcase that wraps around the window ushers in personal style in this Cape Cod home’s living room. And even if your home isn’t already outfitted with wraparound shelving, it’s an idea that’s easy to implement, even for DIYers. Because it wraps around the window, the shelving unit becomes the room’s natural focal point. That means opportunity with a capital O.  Whatever is displayed on the shelves can stamp the room with special style. Here, it’s a repetition of like boxes across the top two rows—clean, even—and a medley of illustrations all given the same framing treatment. The objects on display aren’t all that special, but their presentation is—and that’s the style source.

Along the history-conscious East Coast, the living room of an Oyster Bay, New York, home in which George Washington really did sleep (during a 1790 visit) had a lot to live up to. So when designer Sallie Giordano bought it as her family’s weekend retreat, one of her overarching impulses was to honor its age. (The Long Island house was built in 1651.) For the living room, that meant glazing the walls in a multi-layer gray plaster finish that looks like it’s been there since the founding father’s sleepover. “It resembles old plaster that’s been painted many, main times,” says the designer. The striated finish adds depth, patina, and a sense of history. And those add up to elegance.

Soft Beige and Ivory Living RoomTraditional style mixes with clean, contemporary simplicity in this airy living room. Drapery from Cowtan & Tout cascades elegantly to the sisal rug below, lending verticality to the space. Black details—like a pair of pillows and wingchair opposite—lend subtle contrast. A small wooden bench with curvy French lines tucks underneath a wood-topped iron cocktail table for additional seating.  

A pint-size apartment can live larger than life. This 340-square-foot studio is proof. Its unique look in the living area begins with an oversize Federal-style mirror. The big piece defies its small confines and makes the space breathe. Teaming the traditional mirror with a modern tripod occasional table and a bright Hermès-orange rug shrugs off play-it-safe design rules to embrace a character-creating abandon.

Serene Living Room with Blue Accents A clean and contemporary living room is accented with vibrant blue coffee table cubes from Jonathan Adler. A pair of armchairs from A. Rudin boasts subtle stripes to break up the room’s neutrality.

Inspiration for the bright white living room in this Seattle home was the Hamptons house of Diane Keaton in the movie Something’s Gotta Give. That clean, almost effortless look of the movie’s beloved home actually is as sophisticated as it is simple.  As interpreted here, it’s a crispness that emanates from the architecture. A deeply coffered ceiling works in tandem with the careful gridwork of shelving that flanks the fireplace to define the space in bold, linear strokes. Symmetrical balance extends to both the architecture and the clean-lined furniture to impose formal structure on an informal, feel-good style. So just two words to remember: clean-lined and balanced.

A single glance at the living room of this 1928 Mediterranean Revival in Los Angeles—even without furniture—was enough to announce the home’s elegance. The room’s original scalloped plaster moldings were a decorative feature architect Gordon B. Kaufmann brought to his early Hancock Park commission. Designer Mark Williams respected the original features, which include the fireplace, with quiet furnishings in creamy neutrals. “Kaufman kept the details rather spare so that the interiors feel tranquil rather than overly ornate,” he says, summing up all of elegance.

Interior design: Debbie CumminsPhotograph: Emily Followill  

Interior Design: Heather Dewberry and William C. Huff Jr.Architecture: William Harrison and Bulent Baydar

Interior Design: Larry LasloArchitecture: Tony Greifenstein and Keith Boyce

The large living room in this DC Design House (Washington, D.C.) exudes elegance with a deftly played palette that keeps all parts of the space in harmony. A tasteful mix of icy blue, ivory, yellow, white, and khaki creates the polished look. A large table in front of the fireplace divides the space into two conversation areas, and its yellow-and-white cotton striped skirt introduces a sunny spirit that’s essential for a room so large to feel livable. Matching sisal rugs define both sides of the room, and their Greek-key edges are banded in yellow to plant the palette underfoot.

Stylish Cream and Beige Living Room with Red AccentsAdjoined to the dining room, this contemporary living room is light, bright, and open. A neutral color scheme is enlivened with vibrant red-orange accent pillows on the sofa, as well as a pair of upholstered square benches for additional seating. A wide tufted ottoman from The Shop pulls double duty as a coffee table.

When your shopping excursions mine gold like the exquisite antique embossed leather screen in this living room, indulge your instincts, even if you’re uncertain where or how you’ll use the piece. Thinking outside the box assures the most impact. Instead of cowering in a corner, this outstanding screen anchors the living room’s design. In decorating, a single statement can be the final word.

Elegant living rooms display fine design without appearing flashy. And it’s harder than it sounds. This living room in the home of Washington, D.C., designer Skip Sroka reaches the pinnacle of elegant traditional design with gentle curves on the window treatments and furniture. Both chairs and the sofa have beautifully rolled arms as well as subtle curves at the back. The windows are adorned with curved Roman shades in a damask tone-on-tone that underlie simple pleated silk panels. All together, the curves convey a shapely beauty that ties the room together. This is the essence of soft decorating.  The coffered ceiling and quiet palette continue the understated charm.

In the same Hancock Park house you just viewed, the other side of the living room portrays elegance on a much grander scale. Here the room’s original double-decker wall of leaded-glass arched windows soars tall and airy, overlooking the garden. Still, there’s nothing ornate in the design. The elegance lies in the arches—pure and simple beauty.

Naturally Neutral Living RoomA stone hearth flanked by large windows forms the stunning focal point in this living room. The natural texture of the stones is reflected in the gray area rug from Tamarian Carpets as well as the wood-and-iron coffee table. Pops of orange at the couch, like the throw from Hermes, breaks up the room’s neutrality.

Use pattern to orchestrate one-of-a-kind style. The lemon-yellow ottoman in this room features a bold Greek-key pattern around its base. Solo, it’s pretty, but accompanied with the geometric patterns of mismatched fretwork screens that flank the windows, as well as the club chair’s modern spin on the classic flame-stitch pattern, the room pulsates with visual rhythm.

In this Stamford, Connecticut, living room of beautiful antiques, one-of-a-kind identity emanates from the large shell-framed mirror. The seashells hit a more playful note than those sounded by the Louis XVI open armchair or the gilded French cane-back chair by the window. The shells’ texture, too, invites closer inspection, drawing attention away from the other furnishings’ decorative carvings and fancy finishes, to the natural world. Wisely, the large seashell-framed mirror is placed prominently in the furniture arrangement, just inside the front door. From the sofa and chairs in the living room’s main conversation area, it can’t be missed. And that’s essential for the piece that is the design’s only allusion to the nearby sea.

Tip: Rethink what goes behind the sofa. A paneled screen is an arresting alternative to framed art.

Airy Neutrals with Deep Green and Warm BrownAn antique Flemish tapestry grounds the room’s airier neutrals with its deep hunter greens and warm browns. “The tapestry is by far the most significant piece because it creates the color scheme for the entire house,” says designer Roger Higgins. The sofa under the tapestry is from Lee Industries. A sisal rug lends a touch of informality.

At the Lake Forest Showhouse in Illinois, designer Gail Plechaty was inspired by formal French salons to create a beautiful living room that is dressy without apology. As a fine example of elegant symmetry, a grand presentation of botanical prints hangs between soaring windows dressed in luxurious silk panels. The coral color of the prints echoes the hue in the rug that grounds a marble-topped coffee table and a pair of Louis XVI chairs flanking a sofa slipcovered in ivory cotton.

A surfeit of square footage thankfully is not essential to an elegant design, as this cozy living room in the Atlanta home of designer Lori Tippins proves. In fact, the human scale of the space contributes to its elegance, for design is as much about how a space lives as it is about how it looks. Here beauty begins with the bones of the room. Pairs of French doors flank a small antique marble fireplace for a full flow of natural light, symmetrical balance, and pleasing proportions. The trumeau above the fireplace is a major player in getting the right proportions, drawing the eye all the way up to the same height as the curtain rods. (It’s also gorgeous!) These, too, are placed high on the walls, nearly a foot above the doors to skim just beneath the extra-thick crown moldings. Decorative elements are few but fine. The pair of floor lamps, for instance, were converted from gilded iron candlesticks. The vertical border on the draperies introduces color and pattern in an exquisitely subtle fashion.

See more before-and-after photos of this Dutch Colonial home.

Who better than furniture designer Bob Williams to master the modern mix? In the living room of his home in Hickory, North Carolina, the cofounder of furniture manufacturer Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams pairs his new designs with vintage favorites from the mid-century. His eye for quality is revealed in his treasured old Lucite chair, Eames-style white leather armchair, and Frank Gehry cardboard chair, all of which mingle with his own clean-lined designs. Traditional toile draperies from Duralee and ice-blue walls set off the elegant mix.

Designing a Unique Living Room As the public showcase of your home, the living room begs for a design that’s not only comfortable for entertaining, but that’s unique enough to wow guests with a lasting impression. The decorating goal is an “ahh!” moment. It’s a look you love, which stops others in their tracks. And achieving it doesn’t have to trip you up. Just the opposite. Going with your natural flow is the surest route to a singular style. Build your living room’s design with extraordinary furnishings, fabrics, textures, art, accessories, and colors that speak to you. Then give those faves a shout-out with a prominent display.

This fireplace view of designer Skip Sroka’s Washington D.C. living room reveals more of his secrets to creating an elegant space. The gold-leaf mirror above the fireplace is ornamented with a Greek-key motif, the grandfather of classic patterns. (Think the opposite of trendy.) The mirror does more than introduce classic lines, however. It also swings out to reveal a flat-screen TV. This kind of cleverly concealed hard-working function provides one more clue to the meaning of elegant decorating. Efficiency. (Apple products’ efficiency makes them the most elegant in their industry. The same rules apply to both interior and industrial design.) The entire fireplace presentation is refined through the symmetrical balance of the mirror between a pair of antique sconces.

Even the best architectural bones can be enhanced with a touch of exotica. Objets d’art and accessories from across the globe are design’s ticket to uniqueness and inspiration. The grand carved-limestone fireplace establishes character in this showhouse space at the DC Design House, but what tips the scales to a singular style are the exotic details of the decorating. For example, a dozen Zodiac figures from the Han dynasty cluster at one end of the mantelshelf, suggesting travels across time and place and the thrill of collecting. A pair of large Moroccan vases huddle at the hearth, adding another layer to the design’s character.

There’s an art to imbuing a living room with a unique style. Literally. Nine times out of ten, it’s the artwork or its display that gives the design standout style. In this DC Design House, a 10-piece collection of art pieces titled Memories of France, by Paule Marrot, does just that. The pieces’ uncommon yellow-green color tugs the eye, and their creative display in two vertical rows inset in paneling completes the unexpectedness. The result: a design that radiates reviving energy.

Get more ideas for your living room in Decorating Ideas: Unique Living Rooms.

A pair of sculptural chaise longue chairs covered in durable chenille basket-weave fabric and a chocolate brown sofa form a cozy sitting area in this living room. The earthy hues are complimented by airy blues at the windows and accent details, like floral pillows and a plush throw. Venetian plaster walls provide a cool backdrop for the lovely palette.

Tip: Don’t be afraid to mix inexpensive, casual, or even rustic pieces with finer objects. The tensile energy brings designs to life.

Tip: Usher in a piece or two of seasonal art to change your living room’s character.

So can a living room be elegant and edgy all at once? The Honolulu home of designer Marion Philpotts Miller suggests the answer is yes. Certain stately furnishings like a grand piano are fixtures of finery, and music-loving Miller is a fan. But she’s an equally avid supporter of visual arts including those with a modern bent. The living room’s lavender pod chandelier adds an edgy layer of complexity to the room’s design, making it as interesting as it is elegant.

Rich Neutral Living Room with Blue AccentsThe living room of this Fort Worth home is decked out in rich neutrals and striking blue accents. Slipper chairs from E.C. Dicken float above the sisal area rug, providing a counterpoint to the gilt details throughout the space. The homeowners’ collection of blue-and-white china establishes the running theme of blue accents, like the satiny sofa pillows. A pale blue paint on the walls and barely-there sandy hue on the molding and ceiling subtly tie the room’s colors together.

To lift your living room’s design out of the doldrums and elevate it to a more rarefied realm of style, tap into tensile power. The best designers know that mixing diverse styles creates a tension that visually empowers any room. In this living room, that tension is created by mixing the classic architecture’s beautiful white-painted millwork with modern geometric rugs and abstract art. The quiet elegance of the architecture juxtaposed with the punched-up colors of the modern elements increases the room’s energy, drama, and excitement.

Interior design: Joseph Minton, with Paula Lowes and Michelle M. WadePhotograph: Emily Minton Redfield

The strongest living room style statements often are about how, more than what; inflection, more than content. In this Houston home’s living room, the style strength lies in how the art is displayed, versus what the art is. (A correlation in the fashion world might be how a scarf is worn, instead of who designed it.) This homeowner, acting as her own designer, gleaned the best ideas from her favorite showhouses. Stacking art in vertical rows all the way to the ceiling is a fave idea she plucked from the repertoire of Atlanta designer Dan Carithers. Its unexpectedness draws the eye beyond the normal boundaries, and makes pieces like the re-covered grandmother sofa appear as stylish as they are personal.

There’s no mistaking the living room of this Hamptons house for any of its neighbor’s. A signature grass-green color painted on the room’s two-story walls makes sure of that. The color, a combination of restful and zestful, generates its own kind of aura. Against it, the classic white-painted millwork pops, and neutral-upholstered seating pops. Even the furniture’s traditional exposed wood appears a little fresher, a little happier, a little more youthful.

Tip: Not only fabric features pattern. Carved wood and even architectural plaster sport patterns of their own. Recognizing their contribution to a room’s design brings you one step closer to a sophisticated result. Pattern doesn’t need to be in-your-face brash to be enormously effective.

Living rooms are a place to relax, converse, and relish in the comforts of home. With a palette of soothing neutrals and abundant texture, these spaces exude timeless elegance.

Architectural Design: Louise BrooksInterior Design: Lynn Morgan

Neutral Background Accented with Vibrant HuesAn array of neutrals in cream, grays, reds, and violets lend a surprising amount of color to this living room. Crisp white walls with classic molding maintain a fresh backdrop for the room’s more substantial elements, such as a tufted ottoman from Hancock & Moore. The painting above the mantel gives the room a major color boost with vibrant purples and greens.

See more of this Atlanta home.Interior design: William C. Huff Jr., and Heather Zarrett DewberryPhotograph: Emily Followill

In New York’s renowned Kips Bay Decorator Showhouse, designer Noel Jeffrey went against trend by allowing the living room’s original dark-stained woodwork to have its say. And it is the language of elegance. By not painting the lovely paneled walls and fireplace, Jeffrey allowed the space to bask in the warmth of the wood’s rich grain. He underscored that warmth with creamy furniture upholsteries, a white rug, and billowy beige silk draperies that ensure a dramatic contrast between dark and light.

Dove gray and attention to detail create serene sophistication in the living room of this Connecticut home overlooking Long Island Sound. “I didn’t want a beachy home so we went with dark floors and classic details,” says the owner, architectural designer Louise Brooks. Farrow & Ball’s “Skimming Stone” is painted on the walls, while the wood comes clean in the venerable paint company’s “All White.” Silver-gray cocktail and side tables pick up the thread of color from the room’s gray-and-white striped  Elizabeth Eakins rug, while the furniture remains calm in white upholstery fabrics. Even the accessories on the fireplace wall’s shelves are pared down for importance. Most notable is the pair of antique lanterns on the middle shelves.

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