Berkeley Hills HouseMidcentury Living Room, San Francisco

living room with nanawalls at both sides, custom wood shelving, Peace Industries® felt rug.
photo bruce damonte

1950s living room photo in San Francisco with a standard fireplace and no tv —  Houzz
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This photo has 14 questions
crescentbeach wrote:Apr 27, 2013
lbusby2013 wrote:Oct 23, 2013
jeniscool wrote:Feb 27, 2017
    rclements01 wrote:Sep 2, 2015
      marsha1153 wrote:Mar 5, 2015
        Matthew wrote:Jan 28, 2015
          hi2pal wrote:Nov 23, 2014
            mango64 wrote:Mar 23, 2014

              What Houzz contributors are saying:

              lolalina
              Laura Gaskill added this to 10 Reasons to Love Big, Comfy SectionalsOct 13, 2014

              1. Sectionals add definition to a room where the sofa must “float.” Living rooms with lots of doors and other features (fireplace, bookshelves, radiators) that take up wall space can be difficult to furnish. In these situations a traditional sofa usually needs a sofa table behind it to lend some support if you plan to float it (place it away from the wall), but a sectional’s heft lets it stand alone.

              lolalina
              Laura Gaskill added this to Home-Buying Checklist: 20 Things to Consider Beyond the InspectionAug 12, 2014

              1. Indoor-outdoor flow. The ease with which you can move from indoor to outdoor living areas and back again can make a huge difference in your day-to-day experience of living in a home. If this is important to you, look for French, sliding or accordion glass doors leading from the main living spaces to the outdoors.2. Size of rooms. Not too big, not too small. Channel your inner Goldilocks to nail the just-right room size for your lifestyle. Imagine setting up your own furniture in the rooms as you walk through — bring measurements if you can.Key measurements to help you design a room

              fredalbert
              Fred Albert added this to Houzz Tour: Updating a Midcentury Aerie in the Berkeley HillsFeb 24, 2014

              AFTER: “I like whitewashing, because you still have the texture of the wood, but it’s a much lighter surface,” says Yama, who applied the whitewash in three or four thin layers, providing better control over the results. Although it might seem counterintuitive to darken the floors on a house that was feeling too dark, Yama applied a dark stain to the existing oak floors, creating a sharp contrast with the whitewashed walls that felt more formal and elegant.

              What Houzzers are commenting on:

              trionasweeney
              Faintly Falling added this to Living roomOct 31, 2019

              THIS kind of sofa would work great in our living room. This pic also has a fireplace similar size to ours and beams too.

              salfin
              Sabrina Alfin Interiors added this to Portola ValleyOct 24, 2019

              Painted out all the woodwork. Looks great!

              mdrowe
              mdrowe added this to mdrowe's ideasOct 21, 2019

              white shelves on white wall, assymmetry

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