A Warehouse District valuables box filled with art: Cool unit style
February 17, 2016 - accent chair
Lauren Lagarde loves her 600-square-foot Warehouse District section so most that she doesn’t devise on relocating out until she’s prepared to take a jump into home ownership. She’s lived there for some-more than dual years. “This is a ideal space for someone who is singular and doesn’t have a large dog or a kid,” she said.
Lagarde, who owns a open family firm, creates do with a apartment’s miss of storage by renting a storage section for equipment that don’t fit in her vital space and family heirlooms that don’t compare her stream style. Small, bland equipment are dark in plain sight. Decorative boxes nestled underneath chairs and a coffee list censor DVDs, a smoke-stack of thank-you cards and other confusion culprits.
The scarcely floor-to-ceiling windows, that open onto a balcony, are her favorite underline in a apartment. “The light is only so good all a time. It only creates me happy to have a windows open,” she said.
High ceilings assistance emanate an apparition of a incomparable space, and Lagarde plays adult a tallness even some-more with floor-grazing fate hung above a window frame. “It only brings a eye adult and creates a room feel taller,” she said. Her mom done a covers with fabric from Hancock Fabrics.
When she changed in, a walls were already embellished Bunny Grey by Benjamin Moore, a ideal backdrop for Lagarde’s flourishing art collection, that ranges from a Chinese watercolor portrayal found during an estate sale to strange works by Michalopoulos and Hunt Slonem.
A gray Ashley Furniture cot is towering by Lagarde’s some-more costly accent chairs, such as a $20 estate sale chair she had lonesome with a wealthy burgundy Greek pivotal Robert Allen fabric with spike conduct studs.
Lagarde treats her seat like a habit wardrobe, constantly rearranging and swapping out pieces, a pretence she picked adult from her mom. “I don’t unequivocally keep things a same…I am trustworthy to some of a things in a apartment, though I’m not fearful to buy a lamp, have it for a year and try to sell it or give it away,” she said. “I wish things to feel uninformed and new.”