867 Living Room Chair Concrete Floors Design Photos And Ideas

Beavis designed the living spaces to provide Tanner with a sense of escape from his fast-paced life as a stunt driver and motorsports competitor.
The most costly parts of the build were the board-formed concrete walls and fireplace. “We believe it was worth spending the money here for a few reasons,” reveals architect Cavin Costello. “The mass anchors the house into the landscape, and the material is incredibly durable—something we need in the harsh desert sun. The board-forms give the home a wonderful character.”
Lina swivel chairs overlook panoramic views.
All-Weather 8000 Series double-glazed sliding doors frame views of the landscape and flood the interior with natural light.
Ashoka enlisted the services of the San Miguel de Allende–based interior studio NAMUH in selecting pieces for the interiors. The living room features a soft gray buffalo leather sofa, a reclaimed oak table with metal accents, and an Indian jute rug.
The living space features glazed walls that look out over the garage and through the warehouse-style space toward the library. The couple’s collection of objets d’art are displayed on built-in shelves throughout the home, such as this one that wraps around a fireplace.
An eclectic collection of artwork, objects, and furniture adds warmth to the interior and evokes a real sense of the couple’s personalities. The layering of these objects over the industrial architecture creates a texturally rich interior that can be read as a tapestry of the couple's life together.
Woelfel sees coastal blues becoming prevalent in bedrooms, either on walls or as part of the furnishings.
The Bracy Cottage — Living Room
The Bracy Cottage — Living Room
The couple refaced the fireplace in flagstone, in keeping with a more natural material palette. New concrete floors and steps and a side door still provide access to the driveway.
The family is very creative—the artwork throughout the home was created by the client’s children, and his wife is a designer who selected and placed all the interior furnishings. The interior walls were left white to act as a gallery for the owners’ extensive art collection. In order to give the spaces warmth and coziness, the ceiling was clad in Atlantic white cedar from reSAWN Timber Co.
The entry to the home leads directly to the main living space. A 25-foot-wide, 11-foot-tall sliding glass wall opens to the central courtyard, allowing the living area to extend outside. Through this glazed door, the guesthouse and garage frame Paris Peak in the distance.

"I selected things that spoke to my heart," says Lexi. That included an alligator bench and a dining table passed down from her great-grandmother. "Sometimes you don’t know if things are going to work."
Against the modernist backdrop of concrete, glass, and wood, antiques and family heirlooms create an inviting, homey atmosphere. "It’s an eclectic collection, but it all works together. Everything’s so authentic. It’s all Lexi," says principal David Arnott.
The home’s high-efficiency windows are oriented to maximize natural light. At night, the floating, wood-burning fireplace creates a cozy gathering space among lounge chairs and faux-fur throws. Vintage rugs on the concrete floor add an additional layer of warmth and texture.
Cross-laminated timber (CLT) walls and ceilings give Lexi duPont’s home a cabin feel.
A large Pop and Scott paper lantern anchors a corner of the living room.
A Loafer sofa and Lounge chairs by Space Copenhagen for &Tradition are arranged around a Kim table by Luca Nichetto for De La Espada. The side table is a Lato marble table by Luca Nichetto for &Tradition.
To the side of the guesthouse entrance are a pair of Pavilion lounge chairs by Anderssen & Voll for &Tradition and a Sintra stone table by Frama.
The living room features a sofa by Medley Home, a rug by Dash & Albert from Annie Selke, Akari Paper Lanterns by Noguchi, and an Aluminum Group Management chair by Charles and Ray Eames for Herman Miller.
The airy, light-filled interior is made of reclaimed timber and siding from a 19th-century barn.
Triple-glazed windows and doors from Zola mitigate thermal gain.
Natural light flows through both a triangular clerestory window and floor-to-ceiling glass doors.
A flagstone patio is furnished with a table and chairs from Mater.
Instead of designing a completely open plan, Berg separated the public rooms with a freestanding fireplace wall made of Mutual Materials bricks in Coal Creek. An Emmy sectional by Egg Collective for Design Within Reach faces a Lars chair from Room & Board
The vaulted ceiling is crafted from arcs of extruded clay supported by concrete, creating a pleasing rhythm.
“The main living spaces, flowing from the central courtyard, fold down with the stepped concrete floor,” says Fox. “Plywood joinery and an off-form concrete ceiling anchor and harmonize.”
The sliding door between the kitchen and living room is painted a shade of sky blue that matches a hue favored by Italian bike brand Bianchi—a nod to Ben’s previous passion for cycling. Chiseling the track into the concrete floor was no easy task, but builder Miso Building made it happen.
“Windows on the walls, floors, and ceilings help to connect each room with the whole house,” add the architects.
Ash timber lines the walls of the second floor to lend a sense of warmth and visually separate the private areas from the communal spaces on the ground floor.
Next to the entrance is a flex room framed by two ash timber partition walls that can be used to host guests.
The first-floor living room features a dramatic fireplace with a concrete surround and solid brass shelves that frame the wood storage and shelving.
A sliding timber door elegantly conceals both the television and storage in the first-floor living room.
The lounge room on the first floor features Fly chairs in white oiled oak by SPACE Copenhagen for &Tradition, sourced from Great Dane Furniture, and a Bart swivel armchair by Moooi from Space Furniture.
The artwork in the first-floor living room is by contemporary figurative artist Kathrin Longhurst. Colorful pieces, such as the artwork and furniture, bring a sense of vibrancy into the otherwise minimal home.
The living room on the first floor is the main family gathering space. “It is the collection zone for togetherness, and offers an abundance of natural light and extended views out to the bay and beyond,” says architect Tony Vella.
The living room includes a Retro Burn fireplace and a coffee table Thomas made herself from boulders found on the property.
The living room is located on the second level, where large openings provide natural light and ventilation for the interior.
A rotating wood stove in the center of the open-concept living and dining area provides 360-degree access to the fire.
Every room in the house has a view out to the landscape and another up into the trees or the sky. “In some places, you will see a branch or a treetop framed by a skylight, and in other places it’s about looking up at the changing sky,” says architect Peter Tolkin. The casual dining and lounge area in the kitchen volume, for example, looks over the hills in the distance.
A window placed unusually low on the wall in the living room is designed specifically so the family’s youngest son could have his own special view.
During storm season, nature’s awe-inspiring light show is on full display through the oversized windows.
A classic Jeanneret Chandigarh armchair sits by the fireplace.
Flanked by triangular windows, the organic-shaped fireplace bears a striking resemblance to another hearth in a confirmed Cody home from the period. The couple replaced the aged floor-to-ceiling windows with more energy-efficient glazing by Monumental, while replicating the original wood stocks. The driftwood coffee table is vintage. A Berber carpet warms the concrete flooring.
The large, round Douglas fir trunk contrasts with the rectangular ceiling beams and provides raw, organic texture in the open-plan living room.
A ribbon-like spiral staircase leads from the open-plan living area to the second level, where the bedrooms are located.
The Franklin stove adds an authentic touch to the updated cabin.

The modern living room is one of the busiest spots in the house. It is where family and friends alike gather to share stories, watch movies, read, and unwind. As you'll find in the projects below, there are endless ways to configure a fresh living space with modern options for chairs and sofas, sectionals, end and coffee tables, bookcases, benches, and more. Innovative fireplaces add a touch of warmth.