250 Living Room Wall Lighting Design Photos And Ideas

The in-between spaces between the walls of glass and the wooden shutters become exterior living spaces.
The gray-blue siding continues from the exterior to the interior to reinforce the seamless indoor-outdoor experience. The Callen chair and ottoman are from Room and Board.
The cool midcentury fireplace was designed in 1965 by Spanish architects Alfonso Mila and Federico Correa.
The whole main room of the house
View of the living area
North-facing skylights were cut out from the roof to brighten the interiors and establish a visual connection to the bushy site.
Key pieces of joinery were used to visually distinguish the thresholds defining the foyer, living and dining areas, kitchen, butler’s pantry, and study.
Designed with a simple floor plan, the doors and corridors were kept to a minimum, and rooms were strategically located to ensure privacy. Intimate seating nooks interspersed throughout the house offer pockets of private spaces for rest and retreat.
To retain and emphasize the traditional architecture of the building, the architects used natural terra-cotta for the floors, and stripped the paint from the walls to expose the beautiful textures and imperfections of the original brickwork.
Beyond the main room is a bedroom that’s hidden from view with a curtain.
From the main room, passageways lead to the bedroom and bathroom.
A circular skylight on the top of the domed roof draws in plenty of natural light.
Living Room
The garden room has a built-in bench and free-standing fireplace. This area works as overflow for the adjacent kitchen, which allows people to see the cook in action, yet still lounge. The living room is a bit more removed, located just two concrete steps away.
A wood-burning fireplace with a playful house-shaped surround anchors one end of the main living space.
The view from the loft space down to the living room and dining area next door.
A total of 14 windows punctuate the living room, with half of them overlooking peripheral rooms to give the cabin a house-within-a-house feel.
The interiors boast a chic, contemporary feel.
The main living room becomes a central and multi-functional zone for the entire the family.
Traditional features like the high ceilings, decorative moldings, and parquet flooring take on a softer, modern look when juxtaposed against a contemporary selection of furniture.
The design choices showcase the entry's grand scale and generous proportions.
The entrance hall is restored to its former glory with a bold choice of moody hues and mysterious wall coverings.
The lobby salon has been arranged like a series of living rooms, and includes one-of-a-kind artwork and furnishings.
A cozy family room has been created off the kitchen, and includes a custom built-in breakfast nook and sofa.
By combining a carefully chosen selection of items from Home Depot, Walmart, Target, Lowes, and IKEA with vintage and designer accessories, the couple have managed to infuse a variety of styles into the camper, while staying within their budget.
This room houses a Lawson Fenning Moreno sofa and lounge chairs, an antique mosaic-horn coffee table, and Workstead Signal globe and sconce lights.
An original brick wall with an arch opening frames views of The Press Room, a cozy lounge lined with paneled walls painted a deep cranberry hue to match the Press Room bar front.
Fully-glazed walls on two sides, and a triangular skylight flood the living areas with light.
The second loft can hold two single mattresses.
The nook seat serves as a toddler sleeping surface. With the additional space, there is now enough room for a desk, toy boxes, clothes storage, wall shelving, etc. The main living area is directly outside this room.
The couple were impressed by one of TruForm's earlier projects, a Payette model named "Tess." While they adored Tess’s excellent craftsmanship, they knew they needed more space for their growing children, so they experimented with a variety of customization options using TruForm's online design feature.
De Poorter lowered the living room floor by about three feet to allow for larger windows. Vintage Sade sofas, purchased in Berlin, join an Arco lamp by Achille Castiglioni for Flos, a Noguchi coffee table, and a painting by family friend Hugo de Clercq.
Zee's new sitting area to meet with clients, or plop down for lunch.
The sofa in the family room was designed by Helgerson with Magnifique fabric by Kravet. The 265 Wall Lamp is by Paolo Rizzatto for Flos, and the pine coffee table is from The Good Mod, a local shop in Portland.
This “alley” veers then off at a right angle to become an indoor “courtyard” lined with green plants near the back section of the house.
An open staircase leads to the roof deck.
The Brick screen by Eileen Gray for Aram Designs blocks off a small office from the dining room.
The sloping ceiling creates a varied sense of space within each cabin.
The Books and Records Library
The Dining and Living Room
A full-length window seat overlooks views of the beach and the bay.
The media room is clad in floor-to-ceiling oak panels. The custom-made, built-in oak banquette was designed by ABD Studio and upholstered in a striped linen. The eclectic mix of artwork is from the collection of the owner and includes pieces from Kiki Smith, Kenneth Noland, and a sculptural work from Mary Shaffer. The rug and side tables are vintage.
"We have tried to create several zones in the house, so that even if you are in the same room, it is possible to do things independently from others. To be alone together," says the studio’s cofounder Tor O. Austigard.
"One great thing about tiny homes is that you can do all the details," explains Latimer.
"Cornelia is a real rock star," says Latimer of his client-turned-friend. "She is one of the most amazing people I have ever met."
A large picture window sits above Funke's writing desk. The desk was brand new, and Latimer had to put it through a few processes to achieve a certain patina.
Every detail was customized specifically to meet Funke's requirements, including the custom paint and stain. The reclaimed hardwood floors are a mix of woods, and all the interior siding is maple.
One challenge Latimer faced was that Funke wanted natural light, but also a sense of privacy.
The entrance shows off the hillside. To the left is a guest room, followed by the staircase connecting the three floors. The living room, balcony, and kitchen are straight ahead.
Designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and built in 1955, the Louis Penfield House is a 1,730-square-foot, residence in Lake County, Ohio, that has details like ribbon windows, “goutenjou” coffered ceilings, and a floating wooden staircase inspired by Japanese minimalism.
Designers Sara and Rich Combs of The Joshua Tree House brought The Assembly to life with a soothing neutral color scheme and quirky vintage furnishings and decor.
The property is a quick 20-minute drive to downtown Joshua Tree.

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.