A stylish dining room will always look chic and stunning with a chandelier located at the ceiling. The various types of chandelier in the stores make the people feel confused. They do not know what to pick for all of them look stunning and beautiful. Actually, the current decoration will determine the best types of dining room lighting to install on the ceiling. You can choose a mini chandelier if the dining room has a very tight space. If you have a very large dining room plan, pick a sparkling three-tiered chandelier. It will dramatize the beauty of the dining room. The people who arrange their dining room in traditional or formal design can opt for the brass chandelier. It is finished in gold accent, which glamorize the space. If you want to sparkle the top part of the dining room, install the beaded one.
The traditional dining room design is imposing to view with an ornate brass chandelier. Pick the one three to five arms for the standard design. It may feature tulip bulb or glass bulb. The brass finish looks impressive to match with vintage white ceiling and elegant tufted dining chairs. The table can be made of rosewood, mahogany, walnut and oak.
Today a chandelier is also nice to spot for modern and contemporary dining room ideas. Hang dazzling glass chandelier on the flat ceiling design. Match it with a long white table with excellent minimalist chairs. You can choose the clean glass or colored glass chandelier depending on the current decor. If you want a Gothic look, install the black chandelier. The gold chandelier is nice
Iron Medieval Chandelier
The farmhouse dining room always features the natural materials. The bricks and stones are excellent to expose on the wall. The ceiling is not flat. It is usually decorated with wooden vaulted ceiling. People also use the natural colors like rust, beige, orange, cream, white, black and soft grey to dominate the room. The ceiling looks extraordinary with heavy black iron medieval chandelier. It comes in round shape with fake candles at its border.
Published at Wednesday, October 26th 2016 by Leslie Gace