115 Living Room Chair Track Lighting Design Photos And Ideas

Lined with new terrazzo flooring edged with blue tile, the open-plan living room is anchored by a corner gas fireplace.
A close-up view of the sitting area.
The wood-burning fireplace has been inserted between two glass panels.
The spacious living room also receives ample natural light via the atrium.
The living areas are smartly furnished with designer items, including an Airborne AO Table and a pair of Galvanitas S16 chairs.
For added flexibility, the designers have inserted a rotating table that can pivot outward to accommodate larger gatherings.
Globe pendant lighting adds an authentic midcentury touch.
The open-plan living room features expanses of glass, integrating the lush surroundings into the bright and airy space.
Danielle and Ely Franko relax with their pooch in the loft area.
In the living room, a burned spruce ceiling—inspired by shou sugi ban, the Japanese technique of charring cedar—contrasts with rendered concrete walls and a polished white concrete floor divided into rectangles by thin brass insets. A Toot sofa by Piero Lissoni for Cassina is paired with Mad Queen armchairs by Marcel Wanders for Poliform and Pebble coffee tables by Air Division for Ligne Roset. The antique rug was bought at the Casablanca souk.
“Stone, timber, heaviness, masculinity were definitely very big a few years ago, but now it’s becoming more feminine, intricate, and delicate as far as architecture,” explains architect Jamie Daugaard.
The family room.
The integrity of the house’s midcentury spirit are expressed in its tongue-and-groove construction, clerestory windows, exposed posts and beams, and vaulted ceilings. Concrete block, redwood siding, Douglas fir plywood fit-outs create a warm and textured material contrast.
Flagstone flooring flows between the open living spaces. A stone fireplace anchors the main living space, while cedar wood decking extends between spaces above. A blue entry partition adds a pop of modern color.
A fireplace with a floating chimney is the central element of this part of the lobby.
The Living room
The living room opens out to an alfresco area with a pool.
Loft Living Room and Bedroom
In the living room, the slanted, open-joist ceiling rises to almost 10 ½ feet. A fusuma door leads  to the dining room. The torso sculptures are by Janice Trimpe.
The open living/dining/kitchen area features a wall of glass, post-and-beam vaulted ceilings, Eichler's signature brick fireplace, as well as radiant floor heating throughout.
From the living room wall, a panel folds down to reveal a bookshelf, while also forming a table.
In this view of the living room, the landscaped courtyard is visible. "External spaces become an extension of living zones, maximizing the usable area of the site and contributing to the sense of generosity of space," the architects explain.
The extensive glass walls are composed of sliding panels in order to create complete indoor/outdoor flow with the courtyards on either side. "The two main courtyards are oriented to maximize morning sunlight into the home and permit cross ventilation," note the architects.
The glass addition wraps a tiled courtyard with a slim lap pool that is bordered on the other side with another landscaped courtyard.
Viridian '
By redesigning the entire layout, Hope was able to create a more open concept, featuring a bright and airy atmosphere.
White-painted plaster walls and tall ceilings make the living space feel bright and airy.
A giant wall of glass connects the living spaces with the outdoors. The double-glazed, low-e windows are thermally broken with black-powder coated frames.
The beamed ceiling is sheathed in fir.
Wooden ceilings ground some of the home's more industrial features in its organic setting.
The petrified wood stumps are from RH Modern.
The eco-friendly home is equipped with rainwater harvesting, hydronic heating, and a compost and vegetable garden.
The owners asked for new common spaces with improved connectivity to the back garden and swimming pool.
WARC Studio founder Andrew Wilson came up with a design solution that would open up the interiors to the garden and pool, but still protect the home from the harsh afternoon sun from the west.
In the lounge, a Theatre Two-Seater sofa joins two U-Turn Swivel Chairs, all from Design Within Reach. The rug is by Scott Group.
Mary Barensfeld grew up in a colonial-style home near Pittsburgh that was built by her grandfather and enlarged by her parents. In 2016, she and fellow architect Yvonne Riggie added a pair of rustic modern wings. One, a dining pavilion, includes a lounge that is warmed by a Bodart & Gonay woodstove. The entire room opens to the outdoors through a folding wall system by Hope’s Windows.
The living room sports a panoply of wood: Douglas fir for the ceiling, hemlock for the walls, and stained oak for the floor. The sofa is the Neo model by Bensen and the rug is vintage.
At the other end of the home on the same level, a stove creates a cozy corner, while steps add another layer to the space.
Inside, the open-plan layout features a kitchen which morphs into the living area with a raised built-in bench/reading nook, along with an upper level that overlooks the space.
The family's favorite Kandinsky (shown above) served as inspiration for the interiors.
The architects created a new entrance for the home which leads directly into the new addition.
Visitors to the house are greeted by an art-filled living room anchored by a B&B Italia Charles sofa and a pair of vintage Hans Wegner CH22 chairs. Track lighting from WAC Lighting Co. helps showcase individual pieces from the couple’s collection. “My favorite thing is walking in the front door,” Tetreault says.
A tree-stump end table adds a dose of organic style to the modern living area.
Floor-to-ceiling glazing provides unobstructed views of the ocean.
Original wood paneling lines the walls.
The tongue-and-groove beamed ceiling has been painte
View back towards Entry and Stair
The various platforms give the family freedom to organize their furniture and possessions however they want.
The home exemplifies the indoor-outdoor lifestyle of Southern California.
A look at the gallery space that features well-considered lighting.
The front great room is intentionally public; the furniture-like wall (inspired by Mies’ Farnsworth house) creates privacy for all other rooms—even with no window coverings. No rooms have interior walls that connect with the outer perimeter of the house, echoing a design element of our 1958 E. Stewart Williams house in Palm Springs, CA.
The interior are a flawless visual study of vertical and horizontal forms and many rooms feature Redwood ceilings.
Layered concrete walls and ceilings add a raw masculinity to the interiors.
The tent fabric guards against the torrential wind and rain that can sweep through Big Sur. Parr customized the entryway to maximize the view.
With its lofty ceilings, the cathedral is home to a conference and exhibition room.

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.