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1,115 Mexico Traditional Home Design Photos
brought by the boatload (literally) by the Emperor to his palace in Mexico City. Damasks and flowers in golds and pastels adorned numerous rooms in the renovated palace. These classic patterns were integrated into many high-end homes in Mexico through the end of the 19th century.
Felhandler/ Steeneken Architects
Entry Stair Hall with marble floor
the influence of the French, most standard homes in Mexico consisted of a single level — ranch style. Multiple levels and large, grand stairways were a fixture in French palaces and chateaus alike, and as the French population began to grow in Mexico, these fixtures were implemented into the architecture
Francis Garcia Architect
The light fixture was from Arte de Mexico, but I'm not sure they still carry this particular product.
Lighting from arte de Mexico
Arte de Mexico light
Northern Virginia Interior Designer
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Hugh Jefferson Randolph Architects
Stamford Bedroom Detail
I like to imagine that this lamp base was purchased on some really memorable vacation — maybe in Mexico or Spain. It was wrapped in clothes and lugged home in a suitcase, and now it graces this master bedroom, reminding its owners of that trip every
McDugald-Steele Landscape Architects
Houston Southern Estate
final embellishment on the already grandiose Chapultepec Castle, Emperor Maximilian had botanist Willhelm Knechtel create various gardens throughout Mexico City, most notably perhaps, the roof garden on the top of the palace. These gardens had wide paths, lush lawns, water features, and a surrounding border
Evon Kirkland Interiors
help provide indoor air purification around the clock.Cautions: None. Bromeliads are considered to be nontoxic.Native environment: South America, from Mexico to Brazil.Great tip for bromeliad enthusiasts: Bromeliads can be made to bloom by exposing them to ethylene gas. Place your bromeliad in a clear plastic
facade materials. Inspired by the mid-century redevelopment plan in Paris, part of Emperor Maximilian's vision was to incorporate new urban design into Mexico. Facades, traditionally adobe, began to move towards new materials. Many homes, particularly around the famous Paseo de la Reforma had facades of marble