A stunning San Francisco Loft opens before your eyes when visiting this New York style apartment located in the award-winning former General Electric building. Interiors in exposed brick and timber are flooded by natural light coming from the large windows spreading up to the high ceilings. With hardwood flooring throughout and a private elevator, the fascinating collection of spaces of this elegant condominium will surely draw your attention with a detailed space arrangement. The mezzanine level offers soothing views of the main living spaces while sheltering the private spaces. Renovating this place brought out its charm and anchored the design, allowing the future owner to live and even work here. The two bedrooms can easily be transformed into an office duo, challenging the buyers to choose between spending their free time here or making money from this magnificent loft. Offered at $1,550,000 on Sotheby’s, the 2,220 square foot San Francisco loft should be carefully admired – you will surely find splendid details to inspire you.
There are a few specific styles and themes which come alive in the bedroom with the addition of a green tinge. The first that comes to mind is here is the exotic tropical style. Whether you wish to combine a hint of tropical charm with modern aesthetics or want to create a guest bedroom that is full of tropical flair, green is the color to turn to. A splash of bright or mossy green can turn your boring bedroom into a fun and playful space that reminds of your recent holiday trip to a stunning tropical getaway. Another look that revels in green is the beach style and you can replace the traditional white and blue blend with white, green and a hint of orange to create a unique and exquisite bedroom.
The terms ‘contemporary’ and ‘modern’ are often used interchangeably when describing design. It’s a common faux pas and one of which this writer is certainly guilty. In design lexicon the two words have contrasting and quite distinct meanings. Describing their difference at a somewhat rudimentary level: contemporary makes reference to the present-day – that which is current and of the time – whereas modern alludes to the past, specifically that of Modernism (post the First World War) and mid-20th century modern design and architecture.