Similarly, details of smaller pieces that are indicative of metalwork also display excellent industrial décor. The bent-metal-lip of these planters, for example, is a subtle nod to industrialism without being overt or all-encompassing.
The industrial style has well-defined lines and characteristics which don’t always suit a comfortable and inviting home. However, some influences from this style can be sometimes a great addition to a décor. for example, you could have industrial-style pendant light in the kitchen. It’s an option that suits this space particularly well because of its functionality.
This coffee table showcases how casters, even in various sizes, can infuse a piece with industrial appeal but serve a questionable amount of genuine usefulness. (But really, who cares if it looks great?)
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.
Similar to the caged lighting tendencies of industrial décor lighting fixtures are any bulbous or metal-heavy lighting units that look like they belong in a warehouse…in the best, most complimentary of ways.
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