Mary Prince Photography © 2012 HouzzTransitional Hall, Boston

Design by Jennifer Clapp

Transitional medium tone wood floor hallway photo in Boston with white walls —  Houzz
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This photo has 6 questions
cnicolosi76 wrote:Oct 3, 2012
  • Jennifer
    Thank you for your comments. Love your ideas and suggestions. I really appreciate it and am excited to finish the space!
  • PRO
    Jennifer Clapp
    Sure thing!!! Please post photos when you start working on it / finished!!!!!
carolannm1964 wrote:Oct 22, 2012
  • PRO
    Oak & Broad
    Pine is a softer wood. My family has a mountain cabin with pine floors throughout and we do take dogs whenever we visit. It's fine for that but if it were a daily use floor I would stick with oak.
  • PRO
    Jennifer Clapp
    Agreed with the expert! Pine is soft. If you don't mind that scratched up, rustic look, it will work for you. But it does take a number of years to look purposefully worn out. White Oak is harder and my firm uses it quite a lot.
jeeper12 wrote:Sep 30, 2012
  • Shannon Fujimura
    Totally love light as well. Anyone with info??
  • PRO
    Jennifer Clapp
    Thanks! It's a mid-century, vintage sputnik lamp that my husband rewired and spray painted. You can find similar reproductions online if you just google "sputnik pendant" or vintage options are available through many dealers including Etsy. They look best with small "globe" bulbs instead of candelabra flame tips.
maurarich wrote:Apr 7, 2013
    katfjeld wrote:Nov 15, 2012

      What Houzz contributors are saying:

      jessicamayfield0
      Jessica Mayfield added this to 8 Fresh Ways to Incorporate Your Kids’ Artwork in Your HomeJan 16, 2017

      6. An element in a gallery wall. A gallery wall is an opportunity to show the depths of your style palette and a bit of your story. A curated art wall is personal, because it can contain anything from a piece discovered at the flea market to a photo of your great-grandma on her wedding day, to the splurge you made to remember that first trip abroad. Art from your little one is a precious addition in the mix of all these memories and treasures. How to incorporate your child’s artwork into a gallery wall depends on your style. Selecting art in a similar color palette will create a cohesive and pulled-together look. For a gallery wall like the one shown, you’ll want varying sizes and orientations. Make a big statement about your kid’s creativity by making his or her work the larger, commanding piece that anchors the collection. Use one or multiple smaller pieces for variation on the wall. This personal touch will mean so much to you and your family.

      mbleasdale
      Apartment 46 for the Home added this to Edit Your Photo Collection and Display It Best — a Designer's AdviceApr 8, 2013

      How to Hang Your PhotosFinding a format that works best for you depends largely on the style you’ve settled on for your space. If you lean toward a traditional aesthetic, you may be more comfortable with a freer-form grouping of similar frames in different sizes. If you’re a dedicated modernist, you would most likely gravitate toward a formal grid with matched frames and photo sizes. As an eclectic, you might like the idea of mixing family photos with your art. The photo shown here illustrates how to achieve an ordered but still bohemian style. The floor-to-ceiling arrangement is a fresh take on a standard display, yet it employs a basic grid system for spacing and hanging each piece that keeps it from being chaotic.

      lolalina
      Laura Gaskill added this to 12 Ways Art and Books Can Tell Your StoryOct 2, 2012

      11. Go for it — fill an entire wall with art. Have a big, blank wall? Stop overthinking it and start hanging! Work from the center out, filling the entire wall with art of all kinds — don't worry about whether it matches. The fun in a gallery wall is giving the eye lots of different kinds of things to investigate.

      cathylara
      Cathy Lara added this to Houzz Tour: Traditional on the Outside, Quirk Appeal InsideSep 20, 2012

      Jenn has never met a wall that she didn't like for art. "I'm an art addict. No wall is no good," she says. She filled a gallery wall on the second floor by the staircase landing with vintage prints, Etsy finds and a skull.

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