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An Interior Designer's Beautiful, Calm Open-Plan Living Space

How about something calm to complete the week? No one does soothing colours and materials like Holly Marder, an interior designer and co-founder of Avenue Design Studio. I once had the pleasure of meeting Holly when she came to photograph my home in Malmö many moons ago - and I've been following her work ever since. In 2019, Holly and her husband completely gutted the ground floor of their 1920s house in Delft, and set about renovating it with an aim to add "light, flow and functionality". The pair opted for a minimalistic palette inspired by nature in order to convey "a sense of calm and cohesiveness" throughout the down stairs living area. An eclectic yet muted array of furniture, mid-century art and ceramics collections complete the lovely space. Welcome to Holly's world - as with all her projects, you're in for a treat! 









Beautiful!

I always find muted colour schemes like this so calming and the wood adds so much warmth, don't you think?

I've shared so many of Holly's fab projects in the past - curious to take a look? Here are some of my favourites:

Holly's beautiful sitting room make-over
Take a tour of a calm, natural kitchen

Holly's former studio in the attic (and how she transformed it into a lovely guest room)

The crazies FINALLY go back to school on Monday and I'm looking forward to writing my daily posts again. Next week I've got a few exciting things lined up including some BEAUTIFUL home tours and also the final reveal of my new wood floor!

Wishing you a wonderful weekend - I hope the sun shines for you!

Niki

Photographs: Holly Marder / Avenue Design Studio

LATEST COMMENTS:

  1. A Zen-like beauty, love it so much!

    ReplyDelete
  2. Majority of the work is completed with wooden touch which is the most fantastic eye-catchy part of your post.
    Thanks for all the pictures.
    Please keep on doing post in this regard.
    Let's hope for the best.

    ReplyDelete
  3. Thanks for showing where the t.v. is located. So many blogs/websites/instagrams hide the television and cables (scandalous, as bad as showing Victorian era ankles!). When you show the television, it helps us to plan and design around this feature. So thanks for being brave enough to show it and hope to see more design work-arounds in the future.

    ReplyDelete

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