French style rooms

23 Stunning French Country Living Room Decor Ideas

Looking for French country living rooms to inspire you as you decorate your French farmhouse home? Look no further! We’ve got you covered with the most beautiful French style living rooms you can find online.

When it comes to the living room, you want to create a cozy and relaxing atmosphere for your family and guests. The living room is where you’ll spend your time hanging out with your family and friends, watching TV, and having endless conversations. At the same time, you want it to match your taste, aesthetic, and home decor style.

The French country decorative style is all about blending the comfort of a country home with the elegance of French design. We hope these living rooms will inspire you as you go about decorating your perfect French country living room.

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Let’s go over some of the key elements of a French living room.

Cream Walls and Patterned Curtains

Here we have a real French chateau located in the French countryside! It’s open, spacious, and has some great French country decor elements. From the creamy walls to the patterned curtains, the frame of this room is warm and cozy.


Antique paintings hang on the walls, ivory sofas surround the teal tufted ottoman which serves as a French coffee table, and the space is centered around a vintage, oriental rug. The space is illuminated by a crystal chandelier. This room is definitely upper class and would be best for older residents without children.

Crystal Chandelier

Here we have a somewhat Americanized French living room with some key decorative elements placed in the American countryside. The central crystal chandelier is a great focal point. In the background, two gold mirrors lean against the wall. The sofa itself is white and minimal in design. The antique-style wooden coffee table holds little votives and a rustic bucket of pink roses! It’s a nicely done space, even if it is a bit overly ‘French’ looking.


French Blue Striped Throw Blanket

I love how this space has been decorated using French whites, but I especially love that fringed blue striped linen throw blanket in the corner! The French love their stripes and this blanket is quintessential of their decor style.


Round Marble Side Table

How cute is this round marble table reminiscent of a real French bistro table that you would dine on at a brasserie in Paris? I actually own this table and I will say it’s even more stunning in person! You can buy it here.

French Vintage Coffee Table

The coffee table is a key element of the living room. This dainty vintage white coffee table epitomizes French furniture design. I like that it was left quite bare except for a small bucket of flowers. It helps the space feel airy and uncluttered! The beige slipcovered sofa adds a bit of warmth to this space.


Glass Door Cabinet

This faded blue glass door cabinet is a great storage piece for a French living room. It opens and closes using the signature French iron turnstile. Inside, antique books and decorative objects are sparsely placed on the fixed shelves.


Wood Armoire

This wooden armoire holds lots of things you may need around the house. From extra pitchers to spare linens, there’s a ton of ways to make use of an antique armoire like this one. If you’re looking for a great French storage cabinet, check out our post on the best French country armoires with charm.

love grows wild

Keep a wicker basket and a wooden tray on top to add height to the area and fill up dead space. This home has a tufted neutral sofa and a country white side table in their living room. Honey wood floors keep the space looking cozy.

Gold Oval Louis Mirror

A gold oval wall mirror in this bright white living room is the perfect French touch for the wall. Other gold accents are found throughout the space like those gorgeous gold side tables with marble tops. Lots of French white linens laying on accent chairs and sofas make this space feel heavenly! We have a few Parisian mirror recommendations online.


Gray Sofa

For a more rustic French look, go with dark browns and gray sofas like this living room decorated with a darker, mountain vibe. Exposed wood ceiling beams and thick wood furniture make this space feel very outdoorsy! Trip to the French Alps anyone?


Louis Accent Chair

The Louis chair is a classic French accent chair design that you must incorporate into your French-inspired home!


Orange Sofa

I like that this space isn’t afraid to make a bold design choice like adding an orange sofa. The two ginger jar table lamps on either side add to the uniqueness of the space. Antique art and upholstered French accent chairs neatly finish off this traditional French country space.


Floral Accents

The French love their florals and you can almost never have too many flowers in your living space! Hold them in glass vases, pitchers, and urns – you’ll be glad you did!


Oversized Wall Clock

A rustic wood wall clock will help you keep track of the time as you spend your days lounging on your French cabriole sofa.


Pale yellow sofa

If the rule of thumb is to stick to just one statement piece per room, then this pale yellow floral upholstered sofa is certainly the one!


Gingham Pillows

Ever since French actress Brigitte Bardot wore her famous gingham skirts and dresses in the 50s, gingham fabrics have been incredibly stylish according to the French. You can use them on your throw pillows, as seen here. Don’t limit yourself to just green either, I’ve seen cute gingham decor in red, blue, pink, and even yellow!


Patterned Wallpaper

Patterned wallpaper will instantly make your space feel more upscale and more French. It should be in contrast to the color of your sofa, or subtly bring it out, as seen in this living room with sage green French furniture. Antique wall portraits and a painted wood coffee table help to round out the space.

Conde Nast Traveller

Tufted Accent Chairs

Tufted furniture is very old-world European and fits in perfectly with most French interiors. You can use tufted accent chairs like these in pairs or on their own, too!

Gold Accent Chairs

These singular gold side chairs are used as extra seating in this white French living room – a bold design choice that adds warmth in an otherwise cold, wintry space.


Straw Basket Bag

This classic French fashion accessory is also great to leave as decoration in an empty corner of your living room. The deconstructed French accent chairs nearby give this room an intentionally unfinished, casual look.

Shop the best French straw basket bags from Wayfair, Etsy, or Anthro.


Tufted Ottoman as Coffee Table

Many country living rooms use ottomans as coffee tables. You can use trays on top to create a flat surface and hold flowers, candles, books, and more. This tufted ottoman holds the family’s treasures, showing off their personalities and style.


Vintage Sofa and Gold Leaning Mirror

A vintage cabriole sofa and a gold leaning wall mirror complete this charming European living room. A straw basket filled with market flowers sits on the floor. I can only dream of how fresh this room must smell!


White Slipcovered Furniture

Lastly, white or gray slipcovered furniture is very popular in French country homes. Having ample seating for a large family or for entertaining guests is very important when it comes to French living room design. You never want your space to feel cramped or crowded. Oversized, comfortable slipcover furniture helps you achieve the right balance of coziness and practical style.


I hope these French country living rooms inspired you to live your best French life! As you can see, there are a few core elements to French country decorating, but you can also experiment and mix them up with your existing home architecture and decorative style. There are many ways to get a charming French look in your home. Don’t be scared to try something new!

More French Country Decor Ideas

If you love decorating at home with the French country style, you’ll love these other related articles on our site.

Let us know your thoughts on these living rooms in the comments below!

25 French Country Living Room Ideas

Joshua McHugh

1 of 25

Bright Country Design

In Emmy Rossum's home, chairs by Bernhardt upholstered in fabrics by Cowtan & Tout surround a dining table by Baker; the photographs are by Irving Penn, the large ceramic pot is from Horchow, the chandelier came from Rossum's house in Los Angeles and the walls are painted in Farrow & Ball's Ammonite.

Stephen Kent Johnson

2 of 25

Airy Rustic Conservatory

In a West Village apartment, the living room’s 19th-century English faux-bamboo chairs and antique French stool are covered in Robert Kime linens, the antique French iron garden-table base is topped with antique marble and a sculptor’s stand holds a 19th-century Italian terra-cotta urn.

Mikkel Vang

3 of 25

Understated French Style

In the living room of a Manhattan home, the custom sectional is upholstered in a Le Manach print and the custom sofa in a Loro Piana fabric is topped with a pillow in an Osborne & Little fabric. The table lamp is by Niermann Weeks, the floor lamp is by Aero, the rug is Persian, and the cashmere throw is by Pratesi.

Pascal Chevallier

4 of 25

Patterned Country Chic

In a Parisian apartment, the custom Turquerie-style sofa bed and canopy are covered in a hand-printed cotton that was also used on the walls.

Stephen Kent Johnson

5 of 25

Cozy Countryside Charm

In the great room of this New York farmhouse, a row of French doors affords panoramic views of the Hudson Valley. The couple’s French spaniel, Georgie, rests on a custom velvet sofa. Collins purchased the antique console, wooden chest, and wingback chairs on trips to Italy. The 19th-century limestone columns are from New Delhi, the custom lanterns and laurel reed–and-leather rug are from Morocco, the pendant above the sofa was fashioned from an antique Italian tole lantern, and the curtains are of a Jim Thompson fabric.

Joshua McHugh

6 of 25

A Formal Country House

In the living room of porcelain designer Marie Daâge’s country home in the Loire Valley, Louis XVI chairs, left, and Regency chairs covered in a Lelievre velvet damask, right, flank the mantel, which is original to the house. The wall and curtain fabrics are by Braquenié, the birdcage is 19th century, and the rug is from the Conran Shop.

William Waldron

7 of 25

A French Country Nook

On an estate in Bordeaux, France, the multi-purpose breakfast and lounge area features a sofa by Georges Jacob. The table, medallion chairs, and daybed are all 18th-century.

Mikkel Vang

8 of 25

A Country-Style Lounge In Normandy

At this bucolic retreat in Normandy, 19th-century French landscape paintings hang salon style in the bar lounge area. The stools by Arthur Umanoff and the bamboo chaise are vintage.

Nicolas Math

9 of 25

A Relaxed Drawing Room

In the drawing room of a 19th-century Normandy house decorated by Franz Potisek, the 19th-century armchairs are French, the cocktail table is custom made, and the curtains are of a plaid wool by Sanderson.

The door and walls are painted in Zuber's Matte in Noir de Fumée, Femme Chocolate, and Frau Gretschen, and the beams are in Farrow & Ball's Estate Emulsion in Eating Room Red

Miguel Flores-Vianna

10 of 25

A Vibrant Drawing Room

In the drawing room of a historic French chateau owned by Count Jean de Ganay, baroque chandeliers hang from a ceiling designed by Mogens Tvede. The furnishings include a Louis XV sofa and a red Louis XVI bergère, and the desk and bookshelves are both Regency style.

William Waldron

11 of 25

Silver And Blue Palette

Inside an 18th-century estate in Bordeaux, the salon's Georges Jacob settee and armchairs are upholstered in a Lelievre velvet, the chest of drawers, barometer clock, and Aubusson rug are all 18th century, and the chandelier and sconces are 19th-century.

Simon Upton

12 of 25

A Regal Seating Area

Inside a Hamptons cottage, the living room fireplace, with a surround of delftware tiles and an Adam-style carved-wood mantel, is original to the house. The walls are covered in a hand-painted wallpaper by Gracie.

Pascal Chevallier

13 of 25

A Book-Lined Living Area

In the library lounge of a Parisian home, the sofa is upholstered in a cotton damask, the armchair is covered in a silk velvet and the slipper chair is based on a Mongiardino design; the desk is Louis XV, the chandelier is Louis XIV and the 19th-century rug is Persian.

Bjorn Wallander

14 of 25

An Urban Take On French Country

Inside this Paris pied-a-terre, the daybed and light fixture in the entryway are custom designs, the Chinese chair and side table are from the Qing Dynasty. The 1939 painting hung on the wall was found at a Paris flea market, the walls are painted in Farrow & Ball's Cornforth White. The 19th-century marble tiles used for the flooring came from a farmhouse.

Bjorn Wallander

15 of 25

Earth-Toned Living Space

Take a peek inside this Santa Monica home with deeply-rooted European influences. In the sitting room, the clients' sofa was reupholstered in a fabric by Jasper, and the Napoleon III-style bergère is covered in a Rogers & Goffigon fabric. The Anglo-Indian inlaid games table is from the 19th century, and the rush matting is by Stark.

William Waldron

16 of 25

Formal Guest Room Living Area

Attached to a guest room on a French countryside estate, this petite living space features a hand-painted chest, settee, and armchairs all from Directoire.

Eric Piasecki

17 of 25

French-California Hybrid

In the family room of a converted summer camp in Northern California, the George Sher lock sofa is upholstered in a Raoul Textiles linen, the ottoman, covered in a de Le Cuona corduroy, is by Howe, the armchairs are from Dean Antiques, the stool is a Paris flea market find, and the antique bench is from Ruby Beets.

Works by Sam McEwen and Hugo Guinness, among others, hang above the fireplace, the walls are painted in Emery & Cie's C'est Un Garçon, the cane shades are from Joss Graham, and the rug is by Beauvais Carpets.

Thomas Loof

18 of 25

Summer Home Refinement

In the family room of an East Hampton summer home, the sofa and club chairs are by Celerie Kemble for Henredon. The ottoman, by Bunny Williams Home, is covered in a Moores & Giles leather and the early-19th-century Louis XVI-style armchairs are upholstered in a Shyam Ahuja cotton.

The artwork over the mantel is by Mallory Page, the walls are painted in Benjamin Moore's Pleasant Valley, and a grass cloth by Jeffrey Michaels covers the ceiling.

Mikkel Vang

19 of 25

French Country Accents

In the sitting area of Eric Hadar's carriage house in Bedford, New York, which was decorated by Virginia Tupker, a sofa from Matter holds cushions from Les Indiennes and Nathan Turner. The chairs are by Pierre Jeanneret, and the cocktail table by Roger Capron is from Maison Gerard.

The pendant light is by Roost, the ladder is from John Derian, the garden tables are French, and the wool rug is a custom design.

Simon Upton

20 of 25

A Country Cottage

At a Southampton cottage owned by Lorry Newhouse, the sitting room, which she decorated with designer Rain Phillips, features a sofa that is a custom design. The chairs are by Lee Jofa, the antique chaise is French, the kilim rug is from David Duncan Antiques, and the walls are painted in Benjamin Moore's Calla Lily.

Simon Upton

21 of 25

Sunlit French Library

In the library of an apartment designed by Francois-Joseph Graf, in Paris's 7th arrondissement, the 18th-century desk is English, the armchair is from Westenholz Antiques, the ottomans are upholstered in kente cloth, and the desk lamp was made from a Ming vase.

The Italian mirror dates to the early 1700s, the Japanese wood deity is from the Heian period, and the curtains are of a Ralph Lauren Home striped cotton.

Bjorn Wallander

22 of 25

French Country Lighting

In this bright and airy summer house in the Hamptons, the living room boasts French country details like a lamp featuring a rooster and a relaxed, earthy color scheme. There is also an 18th-century Swedish table and vintage Pierre Jeanneret chair from Bloom, and the circa-1940 lamp by Marolles is from Magen H Gallery.

Simon Upton

23 of 25

Colorful French Details

The Manhattan home of interior designer Frank de Biasi and textile artist Gene Meyer flaunts a living room with a circa-1790 American secretary, a pair of bamboo étagères that are from a Paris flea market, and curtains of a John Rosselli linen. The screen is by de Biasi, and the vintage wicker stool is by Franco Albini.

Simon Upton

24 of 25

A Cozy Living Room In London

In the drawing room of a London apartment, a 17th-century Flemish tapestry hangs above a sofa covered in a Pierre Frey, a cocktail table by Paula Swinnen, and a Louis XV walnut armchair upholstered in a Pierre Frey velvet; the watercolor on the door is by Natalia Goncharova, and the vertical moldings are inset with mirror.

Roger Davies

25 of 25

A Manhattan Drawing Room

A fanciful mural by Bob Christian frames an antique French mantel in the Manhattan pied-à-terre of decorator Suzanne Rheinstein. The chaise is Louis XVI, and the gilt armchairs are 18th-century Italian. The Louis XV chair by the fireplace is covered in a Claremont fabric.

5 French interior codes • Interior+Design

Scandinavian design is the French favorite of the year. Lagome, hygge and sisu captivated Parisians with their practicality and honest simplicity. At the same time, the Parisian style does not go out of fashion among Norwegians and Swedes. And not only them. For everyone who loves art, beautiful detail, complex coloring - i.e. the decor itself.

Shahan Minassyan. The apartment of an antique dealer and decorator in Paris.

French decorators, aesthetes by birth and mixologists by training, organically mix things from different styles, times and cultures. Their choice is eclectic. A genre in which you can endlessly search for original rhymes, train knowledge of history and a sense of balance.

Designer Didier Gomez's apartment and garden in the heart of Paris.

“Everyone combines, everyone experiments. Either classic furniture goes with art of the 20th century, or chandeliers of the 70s go with Art Nouveau objects,” says Pierre Frey, Maison Pierre Frey. - The main thing that everyone agrees on is the high quality of the things themselves. This is the most important condition of the mix.”

Francois Champsor. Bronze bench, diz. E. Schmitt, on it is a sculpture by A. Basbus (Agial Art Gallery, Beirut). White sofa, diz. C. Liaigre. armchairs, diz. F. Albini, Cassina.

The French are squeamish about pretentious luxury and do not like the nouveau riche. They prefer the original to an expensive imitation. Without fake patina and excessive shine.

“The French are very controversial. They want everything new, then they themselves reject this new. Our self-critical approach is the engine of progress, it generates ideas, we are always both for and against.” Vincent Darre, decorator

Damien Langlois-Merinne. The Corian table was designed by D. Langlois-Merinne. Italian vintage mahogany chairs 1950s bought in New York. The fronts of the kitchen are finished in spruce, the texture of the wood is revealed by sandblasting.

So, if you're thinking about creating a "French style" interior, it's good to remember the five Parisian "codes":

Ottoman style

Apartment in an Ottoman house designed by Studio KO. Armchairs by Brazilian modernist Jorge Zalzupin. Bay window sofa and carpet - according to the sketches of architects.

Paris owes its modern appearance to Baron Georges-Eugène Haussmann. In the 19th century, on the orders of Napoleon III, this urban planner (“bulldozer man,” as his contemporaries called him) buried the artistic Middle Ages in 20 years and created a new city: with highways, boulevards and clear street lines.

Charles Zana. Project with objects by Ettore Sottsass.

Parisians, who were lucky enough to become owners of Haussmann apartments, got five-, seven-story bourgeois houses, decorated with cornices, attics, enfilades and floor-to-ceiling windows. An indispensable attribute of such apartments is stucco molding, high ceilings, hinged doors, parquet and marble fireplaces with large fireplace mirrors. The disadvantage is a modest kitchen, separated from the front half by a corridor and the lack of central heating.


Nadia Kande, Private Choice. Apartment exhibition Art & Design. Bedroom. On the wall is the work of the Indian artist J.-S. Mache, Galerie Herve Pedriolle. Textiles on the Private Choice bed.

"Bobo" (short for bourgeois-bohème - "bourgeois bohemia") - a lifestyle that prevailed among the wealthy French of the 70s: they preferred to talk about the liberal culture of the hippies, be friends with hippies, love hippies, but stay in comfortable bourgeois apartments . Artistic bobo style has permeated interiors with meli-melo, a casual mix of wicker chairs, climbing plants, low furniture, cheap accessories, antiques from flea markets and works by unknown artists. Today, such bohemian decor is in demand along with 70s fashion, craft, botany and floral print.

Parisian living room designed by Bismut & Bismut Architects.

Savoir faire

Charlotte Mako-Perelmann. Apartment in Paris. @Tripod Agency

Design, according to the French, can enhance any space, no matter the address. The designer will equip an apartment eight meters away, master barges, lofts, workshops, basements and attic rooms: French ingenuity can overcome any obstacles. In order to increase the height of the premises, zealous Parisians expose "putras" - ceiling beams, adding a difficult but very effective element of decor to the interior. High prices for apartments have long forced them to live in the miniliving trend: a Parisian architect is always a virtuoso of redevelopment, every centimeter is verified in him, furniture is built in, storage is optimized, and it seems twice as many meters.

A small apartment can become a design masterpiece. Young authors from Batiik Studio placed everything you need on an area of ​​11 square meters. meters.

Toads, bedrooms and snags

Joseph Diran. Parisian apartment. By the fireplace is a sculpture by François-Xavier Lalanne.

When it comes to French design, everyone remembers its playful, ironic nature. One example is furniture with details in the form of animals: toads, monkeys, lions, hippos, herons, etc. In the 40s, Diego Giacometti, and later the sculptor duo Lalanne, continued the fantasy art nouveau themes by offering bronze bestiaries to wealthy collectors. . Another “horse” of French interiors is snags trompe-l'œil both picturesque and architectural. One of the tricks is a fake door. Unlike Americans, Europeans believe that rooms and doors illusory increase meters, which in the old capitals are never many. And, of course, a French house can always be distinguished from a Russian one by how exquisitely decorated the entrance hall and ... the bedroom. The bedroom should be comfortable and as beautiful as the front living room.

Sensual palettes

Jean-Louis Degno. Apartment in Paris.

The French don't have the aversion to rich, bold colors that the Hong Kongers do. On the contrary, a complex color is the difference between the French interior. It has been worked out for centuries, it is for the eye, which is accustomed to "tasty" painting: the canvases of the Fauvists, Impressionists and Abstractionists. Textbooks have been written about the romantic French palette, where there is always a place for halftones and “cooler fingers”. However, the most "French" colors in the interior are white and gray: cream, ivory, antique, etc. Such shades are a win-win background for works of art, and it is the main wealth of even the most modest French house.

photos of apartments in modern French style

French style is distinguished by its versatility, it is ideal for rooms with high ceilings. And yet, this style looks more advantageous in large rooms. Quite often, the French style is used to develop the design of residential apartments of old buildings, thanks to special columns, bay windows, this direction acquires a special charm.

Compared to the American style, in which an open floor plan is a strict requirement, in French it is customary to reduce the number of walk-through and combined rooms as much as possible.

The interior of the premises in French style is hard to imagine without huge panoramic windows, which have become a real hallmark of this trend. Windows act as a separate structure or a door connecting a balcony, a hall or a winter garden. In addition, certain architectural decorative elements are inherent in this style: moldings, bas-reliefs, stucco, borrowed from the Baroque style.

If we analyze the features of the modern French style, in the interior it has a rather restrained look, with elements of old chic. The key idea of ​​this direction is respect for family values ​​and traditions. And this is very natural, since the French traditionally pass on antiques, old paintings in a chic gold frame, worn-out furniture made of expensive mahogany from one generation to another. The result is an original interior - a mixture of sophisticated antiquity and modernity.

The French interior is characterized by a skillful combination of modern furniture with rare items, which creates a special flavor. To create a unique atmosphere, one cannot do without unique things that have a special history. And even if you don't have Louis XV style furniture, you can follow the example of the French - go to a flea market! This is the place where unique interior items are sold.

Interior design with French style elements is a huge number of lighting elements. It is they who create a special atmosphere in the room: the final situation depends on the diversity and uniqueness of the lamps. The French assign an important role in the interior to central lighting, as a rule, a large chandelier is used for such purposes.

Materials and colors of the French style

Traditionally, the French have an extremely negative attitude towards the deliberate demonstration of chic, to manifestations of vanity. Such traits are perceived by them as bad form.

French style colors

French interiors are dominated by white. White can form the basis both in the decoration of the room, and in decor, in furniture. In the design, you can use pure white, as well as white tones: snowy, ivory, antique white and others. Compared to Provence, for which a parallel combination of several colors in the interior is allowed, in the French style as a basis, one calm tone is often used, which is complemented by shades.

The color palette of such a deliberately sophisticated style has never included contrasting combinations.

What is the difference between French interiors?

The French have a special attitude towards interior decoration. They are convinced that it is best to preserve and refine the old design than to remake everything in a new way, turning the heritage of the previous generation into a remake.

Since the walls in the French style are the background for interior items, they are usually made light, matte, plain. They can be supplemented with moldings, which create a visible outline for rare works of art. In the most daring designs, wallpaper with a delicate pattern can be used as wall decoration, which, for example, imitates chintz.

French-style interior decoration is characterized by the use of parquet. The best option if you managed to keep the old floors in the room. In this case, they can be slightly updated. Thanks to parquet, an amazing atmosphere is created in the house, so familiar to the French style. But if your budget does not allow laying parquet, you can choose a light-colored laminate as an alternative. The use of linoleum is definitely not recommended, since it will significantly reduce the cost, simplify the interior, and create a feeling of a failed finish.

For ceiling decoration in this style, the use of decor in the form of wooden beams is not typical. This feature is inherent in Provence, not urban styles. Often, ordinary whitewashing, ceiling painting is used in the interior of French apartments, thanks to such techniques a uniform smooth coating is created. At the request of the owners, such a ceiling can be decorated with sophisticated stucco.

Nuances of interior design in the French direction

The French created such a style as Provence for country houses. The French style exists specifically for the design of housing for citizens.

French living room interior decorations

The French living room always looks very spacious, light and airy. This effect can be achieved thanks to the finish in light shades. The French do not like to waste their time on a meticulous selection of furnishings. And therefore it is permissible if items from different eras and collections are located in the interior of the living room.

An antique coffee table can be combined with an elegant sofa on luxuriously neat legs, as well as with a traditional bergere chair, while modern plasma will look harmoniously with a superb rare fireplace. Thanks to the ability to combine different objects, you can create an atmospheric, organic, original interior.

A sense of proportion is the key rule that must be followed when decorating a living room according to the French style. Despite the fact that home decoration can have a diverse look, it is necessary to limit the total number of items that are present in the interior.

French-style bedroom decoration

The French bedroom is the realm of soft shapes and graceful lines. Visually attractive, streamlined furniture is suitable, for example, a wide bed with a wooden or fabric upholstered headboard, a comfortable armchair on original elegant legs, a lovely pouffe, a dressing table in addition to an antique mirror in a chic frame. It is not recommended to place too bulky items so as not to visually cut down on the area of ​​the bedroom.

Please note! This direction is perfect for arranging urban housing, the layout of which does not imply the presence of a separate room for a dressing room.

Feel free to experiment with accessories, the most important thing is to do it right. Correctly selected decorative elements can enhance the atmosphere that was created in the bedroom a couple of times. Carefully drape the windows, decorate the bed with a canopy, small pillows, place small original gizmos in the room, and you will get a real bohemian atmosphere in your bedroom.

French-style kitchen design

The interior of the French kitchen is filled with sophistication and comfort. A prerequisite - for this style you need to select a kitchen set made of natural expensive wood. If you plan to buy furniture with unpainted facades, you should choose the lightest species, for example, maple or ash.

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