If when we happen to open some furniture magazines what strikes us most are the images of houses with large open spaces, very high ceilings where primary elements like cement or resins predominate, then the style that suits us is certainly the industrial one.
Born in New York in the fifties thanks to the recovery and re-use of disused spaces in which offices or industries were housed, over time the industrial style became established in the big metropolis and then even arrived in small towns.
This style starts from the choice of the living space that prefers the loft and the open spaces that better remind the mind of real industrial spaces.
The design is functional, with sober and well-defined lines; the materials are rough but warm; the atmosphere is modern and dynamic.
An industrial style space is open where even the few divisions are completely exposed with concrete or cast iron columns, the systems are clearly visible in their passage outside the walls, the frequent mezzanines have steel and wood structures, the floors are often in industrial resin or polished concrete.
The accessories are essential made of recycled and vintage objects, the furniture has defects and visible welding; the predominant color is the gray that recalls the metals but you can also put some touch of color outside the range but without exceeding.
ATTENTION: Given the predominance of gray, of materials such as cast iron and steel or concrete, the risk is to fall into monotony making the rooms cold and not very welcoming.