Another strategy for achieving the mixed wood-and-metal aesthetic is to group wood objects with metal ones, as was done in this industrial-style dining area. The effect, when they are paired together, is the same.
The new LOFT kitchen by proposes an interesting concept. Inspired by an old look, the kitchen is nevertheless contemporary. The furniture was designed with raw, natural materials and worn finishes and, as such, has a strong industrial personality.
This characteristic of industrial décor can be applicable to a variety of design styles, but that doesn’t make it any less pertinent to an industrial space. Think: salvaged pieces, quirky content, and/or black and white photos to continue the space’s crisp, functional appeal.
In the past, “decorating” involved hiding away those parts of a space that reminded inhabitants that the space was actually constructed of something, and that different building materials were necessary in order to make the space function, such as the wiring for wall sconces or ceiling light fixtures. Industrial décor goes against that by adding (or allowing to exist) a raw, unfinished aesthetic. In fact, many design enthusiasts now specifically seek out this ‘unfinished’ look.
Industrial style was born within the commercial market when old, bare warehouses and similar structures became new shops, offices, restaurants, even apartments. Rather than demolish the remaining essence of the warehouse, designers began to embrace the rawness and conscientiously construct a style around it. Industrial style is known for its utter lack of pretense, for its salvaged utilitarianism, and for its exposed architecture.
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