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Olive Tree LaneModern Living Room, San Francisco

Living room - modern bamboo floor living room idea in San Francisco with a ribbon fireplace and a stone fireplace —  Houzz
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This photo has 245 questions
Moody Al Mandeel wrote:Nov 2, 2012
  • Moody Al Mandeel
    The main entrance from in Sid , and I am not sure where to put the door , in the middl ?or the Sid ?
Leiyuan Industrial Co., Ltd wrote:Oct 5, 2012
  • jaclyn456

    I am going to renovate my new place from an interior design company in Toronto

    ( http://www.bedfordbrooks.com/ ). The wall behind the fireplace is quite good with different structure,. Is it stone paddling or anything else? I loved the whole design.

  • PRO
    First Impressions

    What is the length of that particular fireplace and what is the brand name please?

Bonnie wrote:Nov 4, 2012
  • Bonnie
    Thanks Mark. I used oil, low sheen. my only concern at this point is will the oil paint hold up okay or should I put another coat of something on it as added protection to make sure it wears well.
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    I think it will probably hold up pretty well as it is. Keep an eye on it for a little while.
vanspirit wrote:Dec 9, 2011
  • PRO
    The Well Tailored Home
    We needed the shallowest fireplace available to install in several units of our client's new apartment building. We found this 9-1/8" deep, direct vented, glass-front fireplace a great value at just over $2000/each.

    We should note that while there is also a ventless version available in states that do allow ventless gas fireplaces on the premise that their efficiency burns nearly all of the gas (all except CA presently), units must be kept in absolute tip top condition to maintain this performance and it is strongly advisable to install combination fire/carbon monoxide alarms (now required in Los Angeles) if you decide to go this route.
  • PRO
    Gálvez-Arango Architectural Corporation

    The shallowest gas insert

    we've found is a Heatilator Ion series (Ion-H7, -S7, and -V7) with a depth of 7 7/8".

ragges wrote:Dec 1, 2010
  • PRO
    Paradigm Custom Floors
    The floor looks like an edge grain amber or carbonized (depending on the company) , my guess would be engineered, is that the case Mark ?
  • surgoyal
    whats a wall color that goes best with the ledgestone
Rachel Berg wrote:Dec 23, 2012
sdieterich wrote:Nov 18, 2012
lindaowens wrote:Oct 20, 2012
  • judianna20
    Well, you would have to be sitting on my deck (which you have) to get a West light. CC west light is better than FLA west light! :>)
    Pearson's Room · More Info

    Kiawah Vacation Home · More Info
  • judianna20
    Teen Girl's Bedroom · More Info
    I would like this for an east facing bedroom. Bureau in this pix is IKEA.

    And take a look at this green with white. Yummy in the kitchen with white cabs.
    Farmhouse Revival · More Info
ebuffone wrote:Oct 19, 2012
  • PRO
    Oak & Broad
    Thats how they get the clarity and straight grain then. Mid century modern floors will never be the same :-)
  • firecodes
    Could you tell us what brand / type of bamboo?? We would love to know - thank you!
orenk9 wrote:Nov 12, 2012
  • orenk9
    It's a decoration idea.
    Photo collage in a cropped shape.
    You can see samples in the web site.
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    Try emailing the HOUZZ contact email.
leighwoollatt wrote:Oct 24, 2012
1ssblondie wrote:Oct 14, 2012
elizabeth elliott wrote:Jan 28, 2011
Margaret Arrowsmith wrote:Jan 5, 2013
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    Hi, I'm afraid we don't have that info.
  • PRO
    Cabell Design Studio
    Hello Margaret,

    If this is the paper for which you are searching, Bibliotheque, please contact us through our website at info@cabelldesignstudio.com and we will be happy to obtain a quote for you.

    Angela Gutekunst Interiors, Inc. · More Info

    Elizabeth Cabell, ASID, CID
    Cabell Design Studio
loredana913 wrote:Jan 4, 2013
goodlide wrote:Dec 30, 2012
laj88 wrote:Dec 27, 2012
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    Hi, I'm not sure either- I'd google it and see if you can find any forums.
  • PRO
    Landers' Studio
    What is the finish that is on furniture now? Colored lacquers may be a good choice. You can also use latex paint and then topcoat with a waterborne urethane, which won't shift the color, but will add durability to the finish. But you have to check for compatibility with the existing finish. If fingernail polish remover (acetone) softens the finish, it should work with lacquer, but that will require spraying the finish. Try a test in a discrete area. Lightly scuff sand for mechanical adhesion and then paint. Gloss enamel is hard to hand paint and have it flow out well. Truthfully, any gloss finish requires a smooth surface to begin with, and then each coat must also be smooth. Whatever finish you choose, spray if possible. Hope that helps.
xcat08 wrote:Dec 26, 2012
  • Regina Aina
    That will be really nice. I have a play room for my children
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    Hi, I think you will find inspiration if you do a detailed Houzz photo search.
czadez wrote:Dec 19, 2012
noodley wrote:Dec 19, 2012
  • PRO
    Cynthia Taylor-Luce
    For a uniquely crafted mirror, you'll need a metal artist who can make this for you. Ask around locally and hopefully get a referral to someone you can meet and talk to about your requirements.
  • PRO
cclindmark wrote:Dec 9, 2012
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    I don't have any- anyone else?
  • luluhendrix
    I am also looking for examples of painted knotty pine bread board for a kitchen, living room and bedroom and bath. I would love to hear from others on painting or white washing the bead board.
Marvis Brown wrote:Dec 6, 2012
Sharon Zitano wrote:Dec 1, 2012
  • PRO
    Kempler Design
    First of all, I design, I don't sew, but I see a functional issue with doing rod top pockets for the width of your window. You might consider using grommets, or using rings, in order to make the traverse of the drapes more functional. As far as sewing the panels together, I would suggest finding a local drapery workroom. The cost of sewing two panels together should be less than 50 dollars, and it will be perfect. Congratulations on your home. The rendering looks fantastic.
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    Thanks Kempler for taking this one.
Tanya Saba wrote:Nov 17, 2012
0421sandy wrote:Nov 16, 2012
patsycaspari wrote:Nov 14, 2012
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    Most work with white.
  • Greg Poorten
    Love the linear fireplace. What is the model as I don't believe an installation with the fire display this close to the floor. It's a must in my planned installation where I would at a mantel and then a very large TV above it.
jonathanlpc wrote:Sep 22, 2012
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    Hard to figure, it's so personal.
  • PRO
    Corinne Madias Real Estate Marketing Kw
    I think it greatly depends on how each of you were raised and how flexible you are to the needs of personal space. If you are switching it up drastically you should rent first and put everything in storage.If you find it liberating then you know what to do.If youre constantly pining for your dining room well then....
    Mark English's work is so alluring because it represents a dream state that many of us will never live in.Not so much because it isnt attainable but because it takes disipline to edit all the extraneous things we tend to bring into our homes.good luck
ac4new wrote:Apr 29, 2012
Kristen Purcell wrote:Jan 5, 2013
mjabbott wrote:Jan 5, 2013
Keith Belair wrote:Dec 30, 2012
katbreslin wrote:Dec 30, 2012
Amy Santoro wrote:Dec 30, 2012
lindaanand wrote:Dec 30, 2012
torvico wrote:Dec 30, 2012
Margie Majka wrote:Dec 30, 2012
eclat4u wrote:Dec 29, 2012
hifired wrote:Dec 29, 2012
holderaj wrote:Dec 28, 2012
lhshorty4 wrote:Dec 25, 2012
gwengarfinkle wrote:Dec 23, 2012
patfrank wrote:Dec 19, 2012
dgrimme123 wrote:Dec 18, 2012
vicmarchese wrote:Dec 16, 2012
Jeanne Barnes wrote:Dec 13, 2012
Kevin Syler wrote:Dec 12, 2012
roguewavemedia wrote:Dec 9, 2012
bvflooring wrote:Dec 6, 2012
drmkj wrote:Dec 5, 2012
Janet wrote:Dec 2, 2012
hunteje wrote:Nov 25, 2012
jnorth14 wrote:Nov 25, 2012
linacas wrote:Nov 24, 2012
rtwiddy wrote:Nov 23, 2012
ben3412 wrote:Nov 21, 2012
Alice Schneider wrote:Nov 19, 2012
560howard wrote:Nov 14, 2012
mayfjones wrote:Nov 10, 2012
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    They are quite expensive, between 10k and up. They should not be considered heating elements, they will heat the room they are in through radiant heat (they are sealed).
elbambi wrote:Nov 7, 2012
sukideanda wrote:Nov 1, 2012
rich905 wrote:Oct 27, 2012
rjbanchs wrote:Oct 25, 2012
anniek29 wrote:Oct 25, 2012
Joanne Barthman wrote:Oct 23, 2012
dehill wrote:Oct 21, 2012
claudiamoran wrote:Oct 21, 2012
judyeaton wrote:Oct 17, 2012
lauramanfuso wrote:Oct 16, 2012
Mark Baker wrote:Oct 14, 2012
msohhh wrote:Oct 10, 2012
signsofspring wrote:Oct 9, 2012
jtallaire wrote:Oct 8, 2012
Lynn White wrote:Oct 1, 2012
haller1112 wrote:Sep 22, 2012
dvb design + build wrote:Jul 19, 2012
suzanne70 wrote:Jun 26, 2012
petridis wrote:Jan 24, 2012
  • PRO
    Mark English Architects, AIA
    Yes, there would be no problem doing so- it's mad of thin pieces of stone attached to a cement board backing, and can be thinset to sheetrock.
dianeryan wrote:Aug 13, 2011

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Becky Harris added this to Surrounding the Fireplace with TextureDec 1, 2010

This tumbled stone is a prairie style element that has been made more contemporary by emphasizing horizontal lines and playing with scale.

What Houzzers are commenting on:

debsail added this to FireplaceMay 22, 2019

i don't like the stone, but like the wider fireplace

Photos in Olive Tree Lane

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