Published at Monday, 12 August 2019. Decoration. By Marie Williams.
Commercial design encompasses a wide range of subspecialties. - Retail: includes malls and shopping centers, department stores, specialty stores, visual merchandising, and showrooms. - Visual and spatial branding: The use of space as a medium to express a corporate brand. - Corporate: office design for any kind of business such as banks. - Healthcare: the design of hospitals, assisted living facilities, medical offices, dentist offices, psychiatric facilities, laboratories, medical specialist facilities. - Hospitality and recreation: includes hotels, motels, resorts, cruise ships, cafes, bars, casinos, nightclubs, theaters, music and concert halls, opera houses, sports venues, restaurants, gyms, health clubs and spas, etc. - Institutional: government offices, financial institutions (banks and credit unions), schools and universities, religious facilities, etc. - Industrial facilities: manufacturing and training facilities as well as import and export facilities. - Exhibition: includes museums, gallery, exhibition hall, specially the design for showroom and exhibition gallery. - Traffic building: includes bus station, subway station, airports, pier, etc. - Sports: includes gyms, stadiums, swimming rooms, basketball halls, etc. - Teaching in a private institute that offer classes of interior design - Self-employment - Employment in private sector firms
In the mid-to-late 19th century, interior design services expanded greatly, as the middle class in industrial countries grew in size and prosperity and began to desire the domestic trappings of wealth to cement their new status. Large furniture firms began to branch out into general interior design and management, offering full house furnishings in a variety of styles. This business model flourished from the mid-century to 1914, when this role was increasingly usurped by independent, often amateur, designers. This paved the way for the emergence of the professional interior design in the mid-20th century.
In England, Syrie Maugham became a legendary interior designer credited with designing the first all-white room. Starting her career in the early 1910s, her international reputation soon grew; she later expanded her business to New York City and Chicago. Born during the Victorian Era, a time characterized by dark colors and small spaces, she instead designed rooms filled with light and furnished in multiple shades of white and mirrored screens. In addition to mirrored screens, her trademark pieces included: books covered in white vellum, cutlery with white porcelain handles, console tables with plaster palm-frond, shell, or dolphin bases, upholstered and fringed sleigh beds, fur carpets, dining chairs covered in white leather, and lamps of graduated glass balls, and wreaths.
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