2,501 Victorian Dining Room Design Photos
The Dixie Group: Carpet & Rugs
An intriguing juxtaposition of traditional and contemporary, Safari features a Moorish trellis design atop a cheetah-skin pattern. A silky-soft product that’s a top-performer in ease of care and durability, Safari is constructed of 100% STAINMASTER® Luxerel l ™ BCF nylon.
Dallas Design Group, Interiors
Design Firm: Dallas Design Group, Interiors Designer: Tracy Rasor Photographer: Dan Piassick
Neuhaus Design Architecture, P.C.
Photographer: Peter Margonelli Photography Construction Manager: Interior Alterations Inc. Interior Design: JP Warren Interiors
Linda McDougald Design | Postcard from Paris Home
This home in the exclusive Mt. Vere Estates is among the most beautiful in Greenville. The extraordinary grounds and gardens complement the equally exceptional interiors of the home. Stunning yet comfortable, every aspect of the home invites and impresses. Classic, understated elegance at its best. Materials of Note: Custom Wood paneling; Bacharach Crystal Chandelier in Dining Room; Brick Flooring in Kitchen; Faux Treatments throughout Home Rachael Boling Photography
McQuin Partnership Interior Design
photo by Fisher Hart
Amiano & Son Construction, LLC
These homeowners decided to do a partial home renovation to make their home more of a functional space as well as make it more of a entertainment space. From there kitchen, to their bathroom, and the exterior, we renovated this home to the nines to make it beautiful and also work for this couple. With an eclectic design style, this home has a little bit of everything from victorian, to farmhouse, to traditional. But it all blends to gather beautifully to create a perfectly remodeled home!
Polsky Perlstein Architects
Mark Schwartz Photography
Fin Wood Ltd
All our projects are unique and we treat each one individually. Sometimes, there are projects that when completed look so simple and light but demand a great deal of planning, a high level of attention to each stage and a minute care for details. Beside being beautiful a wooden floor has to be also properly installed keeping in mind all the technical aspects. This project was one like those above and it was a delight for us especially at the end. After preparing the sub-floor measurements were taken to find the best alignment and symmetrical layout paying more attention to the focus areas like the fireplace, doors, walls etc. We snapped a few old school chalk lines and started to lay the engineered boards which where selected one by one to obtain a good match with the neighbouring ones. A notable challenge was to fit the engineered boards under the cast iron radiator which was sitting on the floor with all its mighty weight and connected to the central heating system. The best part was yet to come: a light sanding of the floor as it was unsealed and achieving a deep transparent white finish. There are some serious risk posed by this requirement and the most important of them is ending up with an inconsistent colour all over the surface. Beside sanding there were some few intermediate preparatory stages before applying the first coat of oil. Then a serious session of oil buffing and our Lagler Single machine proved how strong and powerful can be. For the last coat of oil the knowledge showed its value as the risks of ruining all the good work were kept far and the wonderful floor turned into a beautiful one.
Photography (Interiors): Susan Gilmore Contractor: Choice Wood Company Interior Design: Billy Beson Company Landscape Architect: Damon Farber Project Size: 4000+ SF (First Floor + Second Floor)
Barlow & Barlow Design
Vicki Simon Interior Design
A custom bookcase for cookbook collection was built from recycled wood. Maker was found at a local home show in Portland. All furniture pieces were made or found and selected/designed maximizing height to accentuate tall ceilings. The vestibule in the background shows tiny space added by new nib walls as entry way to existing bathroom. Designer hand-painted stripes on the wall when an appropriate wallpaper could not be located. Photo by Lincoln Barbour
Mitchell Architecture Studio