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.
Other bookcases such as this vintage one featured on are designed for large spaces. This unit can serve as a space divider between two areas sharing an open floor plan. It’s made using kiln dried pine wood and gas pipes. Such a unit can also look lovely in a store, as a merchandise display area.
True industrial décor will likely involve plenty of mixed material pieces featuring both raw wood and . This makes sense when one considers the transition into an industrial age, where wood lay the foundation and heavy metal objects came along to maximize efficiency and accuracy (and longevity) within the working processes. Metal brackets, tubes, and wires mix seamlessly and beautifully with worn, pocketed, or otherwise natural-appearing wood.
Jacqueline Aelda Industrial Kitchen Thursday December 07th, 2017 03:33:48 AM
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Thursday December 07th, 2017 03:33:48 AM