Published at Sunday, October 07th, 2018 - 17:35:42 PM. Home Design. By Christine Hall.
Real Wood Shows its Quality. You can tell real wood from its smell, its feel and the glow that only comes from well oiled or waxed hardwood. Leather has its own feel and smell, although its not so much the leather that counts, but its quality. Many types of leather are so thin that you can easily stick your fingers through them - and dont believe anybody that sells you furniture saying that it cannot be damaged. Fine furniture can be damaged - it can be knocked, scraped, stained and scratched just the same as any other furniture. If somebody tells you that this table will resist all knocks and scratches then they are either being economical with the truth (lying) or trying to sell you a synthetic utilitarian piece. Genuine wood is vulnerable. Only thermosetting resins can resist knocks and scratches. The same considerations are true whether you are purchasing furniture from Chicago, Miami or from furniture stores in Atlanta. Atlanta furniture stores are just as likely to sell you cheap lounge furniture as stores in Chicago. How can you tell? How do you know if you are buying a genuine hardwood dining table or one made from particleboard and cheap veneer?
The lifestyle of the average artist is also well complimented with items like cardboard tables and cardboard chairs. Whether the artist is a struggle musician or an aspiring painter, it often takes a few years of living on a fairly small income in order to make it as an artist. At the same time, many artists move around very frequently, particularly when they are young. By making a modest investment in some good cardboard furniture, an artist can furnish his or her home and focus on his or her craft. However, the best thing about this type of furniture for most artists is that is typically much easier to find affordable cardboard furniture that is heavily influenced by the primary principles of modern design. With some sleek cardboard furniture, an artist can make his or her home much more inspiring than the beat up furniture that many artists pick up from thrift stores or drag into their homes from the alleyways.