Thoughts on This Sofa?

It's ok. It really depends on what you are doing in the room for me to decide if I like it or not. With dark wood and a calm wall color, I think it would look great

1. Birthday present - Sofa - Bad spine?

Purchasing a sofa for another person's comfort has got to be a difficult task. I really would save up the money and on his birthday, take him to a furniture store and have him pick out his own sofa. If someone were buying me a sofa, that would be the best way to are ceive' this gift.

2. White leather sofa? Yes or no?

great look but, you will need to wipe them down constantly cause the get dirty easily

3. If I start sleeping on the sofa will he get the point?

No, if you start sleeping on the couch you might end up with a sore back! Really, just tell him you need some more time and attention from him. Tell him you feel that he is ignoring you when the TV is on. Ask him to spend some time with you with out the TV or phone. Make sure the time you spend together with out distractions is FUN!! Men sometimes get lazy and do not even realize they are not paying attention anymore. But remember if all he ever hears are negatives--then he may be using the TV and phone as a way to avoid hearing you nag at him and he's trying to avoid an argument. You know I've observed a lot of women who try to manipulate their men to do what they want instead of telling them what they need and want with out complaining at them constantly. The complaining and arguing make a man run away --that's when they start spending all their time in sports, TV, hobbies and even other women.

4. What Is A Track Arm Sofa, And Is It The Right Choice For Me?

Every sofa is defined by a particular style, and so are its arms. Rolled, tuxedo and English are just a few of the sofa arm styles you can bring into your home now, but today we are going to talk about just one arm style: track arms. Track arms are sleek and easy to spot online or in a crowded furniture store. Let's briefly go over what a track arm sofa is, and then cover the benefits of choosing one for your living room. A sofa with track arms boasts clean, straight lines that grab attention. If you stand on the side of a track arm sofa, you will notice the arms are in the shape of a square. From the front, the outline of track arms resemble an upside-down L. Why should I bring a track arm sofa into my space? Track arm sofas offer several benefits that make them a popular choice among homeowners. The first advantage is its contemporary edge. One glance at a track arm sofa and you will instantly notice how its modern appeal could take your living room's look to the next level. Clean lines and simple forms are hallmarks of the contemporary style, and the track arm sofa is no exception. The second benefit of a track arm sofa is its compact form. Many traditional sofas take up extra space due to their plush rolled arms, while track arm sofas fit neatly into smaller areas and corners. Last but not least, track arm sofas provide a great opportunity to add fun throw pillows to your living room decor. Most sofas allow for accent pillows but track arm sofas provide better support, so the pillow stands up right. They are also set up nicely for bolster pillows, which you can place next to each arm. What colors and materials are available for track arm sofas? Track arm sofas come in just about every color you can think of, as well as a variety of materials. Whether you prefer leather, cotton, linen or even velvet, you can find a track arm sofa in the upholstery you prefer. If your living room is in need of more modern style seating, complete your setup with a contemporary track arm sofa. Shop our best-selling square arm and track sofas below! Donna Two Cushion or Single Bench Sear Fabric Sofa With Track Arms

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At Home with Harry Handelsman, the Man Behind Chiltern Firehouse
If you were a painter and put a lot of love into your art,' says Harry Handelsman, 'would you rather sell it to a dealer who keeps it in a fireproof warehouse in Geneva, or for less money to someone who hangs it on their wall and looks at it every day?' The property developer who brought New York-style loft living to London, Handelsman was a driving force behind chic hangout Chiltern Firehouse , the resurrection of the St Pancras Renaissance Hotel and the creation of the Hackney fashion hub. He speaks in parables, and this is how he expresses his disapproval of developments built to be sold to overseas buyers as investments.Handelsman knows where he stands on property - and paintings. His considerable collection of modern art and sculpture fills the all-white rooms of his central London home: a three-storey flat overlooking Hyde Park, where he lives with his partner, Elizabeth, and younger daughter, Allegra.When they came here seven years ago, the place consisted of many dark, small rooms. The couple decided to bring the kitchen up to the middle floor and take the glass roof off an adjacent light well to create a garden in the sky. The result connects the kitchen with the main living and dining room on the same floor.'We bought 1960s Italian dining chairs at the Clignancourt market in Paris,' says Elizabeth. 'When we moved in, we gave formal dinner parties - almost to justify having them. But these days everything happens in the kitchen.' She glides open the tall glass doors around the garden, making the most of the space.A copper seat-cum-planter, designed by their friend Fernando Gonzalez, had to be lowered in by crane. In the garden's floor is a light work by James Turrell that takes 12 minutes to go through a sequence of colours. It looks fantastic at night. A huge, semicircular, navy velvet sofa, made by a friend who is a film-set designer, provides a sinuous centrepiece to a sitting room lined with paintings and sculptures.There are more works of art downstairs in the family sitting room, as well as a television, a study area with a sleek modern desk and cosy traditional Howard chairs, and a sofa, arranged round a table of nibble-edged fossil-stone, on a sturdy brass base. Everything is large, in keeping with the expansive proportions of the room.'I wanted spaaace. I'm a big person - very tall, very wide,' jokes the wiry Handelsman. 'I didn't want a thing that looked rich; I wanted it to be more loft-y.' The son of a Polish entrepreneur, Handelsman was educated in Germany, Paris and Canada. He came across loft living in late-1970s New York. 'Artists started it - they needed light, space and high ceilings for their studios,' he explains. 'A friend - a diamond dealer who was starting to collect art - bought a former industrial building near the artists' studios, made an apartment for himself, then sold the rest to friends. I thought, "This is something that could be exported."' In 1992, by which time Handelsman had moved to London, the opportunity arose in the shape of a former industrial building in Clerkenwell, picked up at auction for £425,000. 'The market had collapsed,' he recalls, 'and the previous owner's debt to the bank was £3.2 million.' Clerkenwell was neither smart nor up-and-coming in those days, but Handelsman was to change that. He called his company the Manhattan Loft Corporation , to distinguish it from British attics, home to water tanks and dusty piles of boxes.Clerkenwell set the blueprint for future developments. He chose former industrial buildings, with high ceilings and large windows, creating cool and enticing common spaces. Each buyer designed their own layout - you could have one huge bedroom, or three small ones; put the bathroom wherever you liked. His lofts attracted creative people who became engaged with developing their spaces.'Can you imagine?' he marvels. 'Fifty owners, 50 subcontractors, all in the same space! But it makes for a great community. Everyone has a stake in the building. There's jealousy when you see what your neighbour is planning; there's joy, excitement, anxiety, achievement.' Twenty-four years later, with agents selling minuscule 'lofts' in remote suburbs, the word has been debased. Undaunted, Handelsman is attaching the concept to a 42-storey tower block, Manhattan Loft Gardens , that he is building in Stratford, east London, near the former Olympic site. Designed by architects SOM , it is due to open in 2017.Handelsman has commissioned other world-class architects such as David Adjaye for his developments, while Sarah Featherstone tailored his own flat, incorporating a brilliantly workmanlike kitchen, concealed cupboards in the main bathroom and a glass-walled steam room and shower. 'Luckily,' says Elizabeth, 'the steam fills it up quite fast.' In the main bedroom - complete with highbrow paperbacks on both bedside tables - all is kept deliberately calm and simple. In Allegra's bedroom, a steep flight of stairs leads to a pod-like teenage den for hanging out with friends, with a study next door for homework and projects. Her father's ideas have transformed many areas of London, including helping to save the St Pancras hotel for the nation. When compared to other developers, Handelsman, notes customarily acerbic design critic Stephen Bayley, 'is Michelangelo - the rest are [master forger] Tom Keating'.Telegraph Media Group Limited 2019 Need help?Visit our adblocking instructions page.
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