The classical arch became popular again, panel mouldings were simplified and walls were plain plaster or simply painted in neutral colours, such as grey. Symmetry found its place again and decorative devices came from classical figures, swags, garlands, laurel wreaths and urns. Flamboyance could still be seen in the beds where ostrich feathers adorned many a corona and the fabric of choice was the eye-boggling Toile de Jouy. (Take care when examining these fabrics as they often showed the events of the day in all their gory glory including the guillotining of Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette.)
Napoleon – In 1804 Napoleon Bonaparte declared himself Emperor of France and his military and political leadership could be seen in everything French for the next 10 years – including France’s architecture and interior styling. The classical Roman and Greek designs remained the core of this era’s style but were advanced, so to speak, with military devices.
This tech explosion enhanced the confidence of consumer and allows to acquire information and sort requirements according to their needs. With many new advanced technologies, you will surely look forward adding some technology to your design. Improving surroundings will definitely make lives better and let you have an aesthetic feel. It can be home or workplace, having a change with the new style is always better and appreciable. Selection of wise interiors creates an impact without disturbing your budget.
Louis XVI – By the time the new king Louis came along, direction changed again and the wild, silly curves of the Rococo were replaced with the elegant and formal lines of neo-Classicism. Pompeii and Hurculaneum had been excavated earlier in the century and the appreciation for classic Roman and Greek artefacts was reflected in the interior and exterior styles.
There are several upcoming business models in which it is not the designers that are stars, it’s all about machines and new innovations that steal the client’s attention. This shows the level of digital revolution around the world. Designers have to think beyond emerging technologies to enhance the quality of living and culture, adhering to their codes and regulations.
Panels were carved and painted, plaster covings imitated fabric swags, huge Aubusson tapestries hung from the walls, tiles were made from rich marble and geometric parquet was to be found on the floors. This very elaborate style clearly reflected the kind of king Louis XIV was – an absolute monarch who reigned for over 72 years, through many major wars. France was the leading power in Europe and the king’s palaces and their interiors showed this.