Today we bring you a Top 10 mid-century modern living rooms for you to inspire on. The best proof that this design will never fall out of style! are you ready to fall madly in love with these living room desgins?
Breuer House 2
Built in tthe year 1951 and designed by Marcel Breuer, this house has undergone several renovations over the years but it’s main feature, Breuer’s fireplace, has remained intact in place and it’s still perfect.
Designed by Victor Christ-Janer and inspired in the year of 1962, the clear-finished living room’s white oak floors are covered with solid-colored area rugs that complement modern furniture by Mies can der Rohe and Knoll.
We’re automatically transported to the year of 1978 with this design by Eliot Noyes. The living room features a mix of oriental rugs, family heirlooms and mid-century furniture by Breuer, Eames, Pfister, Nelson and Le Corbusier.
Alan Goldberg brought back the 1977’s colorful patterns. The living room feautres a freestanding fireplace as well as bluestone floors, fieldstone walls and stained natural wood ceilings. The owner’s collection of Mexican folk art brings color to the space.
Architect Hugh Smallen perfectly captures the essence of the 60s with this design. This living room was actually a study before its renovation in 2003, but the space retains the original materials used in the home, which include wooden ceilings and floors.
Architect Edward Durell Stone kept the original 1957’s linoleum floors have been replaced with satin bleached oak throughout the home, which contrasts with the white walls and high ceilings.
Inspired in the 1950’s and designed by Eliot Noyes, this house was originally as a one-story structure but its subsequent owners added two more levels, which menat that the living room, dining room and kitchen were all relocated.
Victor Christ-Janer is again the name behing another spetacular mid-century modern design. The original living room from 1953 featured wood-paneled walls and acoustical tile ceilings, but they were updated with white-painted sheetrock to let in more light.
This house was built in 1952 and its architect, Philip Johnson, gave the name of “glass prism” to the home’s living space which features a freestanding circular fireplace.
Noyes House 2
The living room of the architect Eliot Noyes’ second family residence in New Canaan, Connecticut, features fieldstone walls and slate floors as well as floor-to-ceiling sliding doors on both sides open to the outdoors and never losing the 1952’s ambiance.
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