Family Home on a Drive to the Heath Contemporary Bedroom, London
Bedroom - contemporary bedroom idea in London with multicolored walls — Houzz
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Natasha Saroca added this to
The Theory of Everything. While The Theory of Everything explores the romance and marriage of Stephen Hawking and his first wife, Jane Wilde, as well as his diagnosis of motor neuron disease, the revered scientist’s groundbreaking work in mathematics and physics is, of course, an essential element of the film. So, with this in mind, when I stumbled across this teen boy’s room on Houzz, I instantly knew that I’d found the movie’s design doppelgänger. Thanks to its preppy striped motif and moody color scheme, the room exudes a scholarly, collegiate vibe, which is fitting, as the biographical film opens with Hawking and Wilde — both students at Cambridge University — meeting at a party, which marks the start of their relationship. But, of course, the most obvious connection between the movie and the bedroom is the chalkboard-feature-wall-meets-headboard, which is covered in mathematical equations, figures and symbols. If that’s not a sign that this bedroom isn’t The Theory of Everything’s interior twin, I don’t know what is!
Sheila Schmitz added this to
1. Putting math problems behind the bed leaves dreams free to roam in this North London suite. You could draw your own, or go dust free with math-formula wallpaper.WATCH: Watch these bedscapes flip before your eyes on Houzz TV now
Becky Harris added this to
3. Inspire genius. Perhaps through some sort of magical osmosis, sleeping underneath this board could help create the next Einstein.
Kate Burt added this to
Put the writing on the wall. Not all paint is equal, and covering a wall with chalkboard paint turns it into something else entirely. This is a bold look for a bedroom, where messy notes and drawings could clutter up one’s brain rather than helping it rest before sleep. But fill it with quiet poetry or calming phrases and it could positively aid in relaxation. The risk of sleep interference is cleverly removed here anyway, since the feature wall is behind rather than adjacent to the bed and therefore not visible to anyone trying to nod off.This particular wall was probably created using wallpaper, otherwise you’d need a headboard to stop your pillows from smudging the chalk around. You can also get whiteboard paint that can be written on with special wipe-clean pens if you prefer a pale alternative.