Wood pieces reflect a design’s ability to scale things back to the basics. The high profile use of the humble material that is wood comes to the forefront in industrial décor, where it seems that the more worn, battered, and/or mismatched the wood, the more celebrated the piece. The effect is an earthy, organic look…that, when paired with other elements of industrial décor (such as metal), becomes modern as well.
Pipes and/or faucets coming directly from the wall is a subtle variation on the exposed or contrasted pipes trait in industrial décor. Aesthetically, this setup is entirely functional, with no fanfare or pomp, just the way industrial interior design would want it.
It must be noted that industrial décor doesn’t have to include huge, chunky slabs of grey concrete. It can be slender and visually light as well. A grey wire plant pot, like this one with a semi-exposed root ball, gives off an industrial vibe effortlessly.
An industrial bookcase is definitely not a standard piece of furniture but it’s one of those pieces that sometimes fall right in place. Don’t be fooled by the style. Such a bookcase isn’t only for industrial interior designs. It can also look perfect in a contemporary or rustic décor. You just have to picture it. Then comes the difficult process of selecting the set of features and the design that best suits the space you have in mind.
The architecture of industrial style emphasizes a stripped-down infrastructure – the more exposed and raw, the better. Unfinished walls, aged brick, metal ductwork, bare windows, and exposed beams pay stylistic homage to the skeleton that supports the structure overall. Often, industrial-type floors (think concrete, wood, or other pragmatic, non-flashy surfaces) are kept bare.
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