Why go minimalist?
In a world filled with choices, it can be difficult to decide which direction to take. Could the answer be simpler than we thought? Instead of more, what if we needed less? For minimalists, this is true. If you're looking for a way to streamline your space and simplify your life, consider minimalist furniture. Whether we acknowledge it or not, the modern coffee table is the focal point of the living room. It's essential to pick the right coffee table for your space: it shouldn't dominate the room, but it should stand out on its own. It's a tricky balance to strike.
The sleek design of these coffee tables is suitable for small spaces, and the simple silhouette lets the rest of the room shine. Plus they are versatile enough to work with any type of decor. Whether your style is classic or modern, a minimalist table will fit right in.
How to choose the right minimalist table for you
Size, length, and material are all critical. It might be difficult to serve many guests around your table if your couch is very long and your table is short. You may also find an overbearing coffee table if it is longer than your coach. As for material, go with your instinct. Is marble your favourite material? Interested in the stoic charm of wood? Perhaps an elegant metallic table? It is possible to change the mood of your room with the material of your coffee table.
Tips to decorate like a minimalist
- Remove clutter
- A neutral base should be created
- Consider textures
- It's about quality over quantity
- Invest in reusable objects
- Simplicity is key
The history of minimal design
The minimalism movement in Western art began after World War II, around the late 1950's and early 1960's. Many people interpret the movement as a reaction to abstract expressionism.
- In the U.S. around the 1960s, a group of artist-architects known as the New York Five believed that less was more, characterized by clean lines, simple shapes, and minimal ornamentation. Architectural historians describe the work of the New York Five as an important moment in the history of postmodernism.
- In the late 1950s The Swiss Style, or International Typographic Style (ITS), was developed by a group of young Swiss designers. A significant design element of ITS's design is compositional grids and sans serif typography, emphasizing objective clarity. ITS was built on the idea that less is more.
Throughout history, design has been influenced by many different styles. Minimal design has become more and more popular in recent years.