The form is probably the most obvious indicator of a particular style within a scheme. Furniture declares the period from which it originates through its shape and other cues of pattern and surface decoration.
For example, the art nouveau style which made its presence felt at the end of the nineteenth and start of the twentieth century was characterised by organic, curvilinear shapes that are readily identified with that period even today.
In contrast, the prevalent style throughout the 1920s and 1930s, now known as art deco, expressed the style of the times through regular, geometric shapes and faceted three-dimensional forms.
Popular motifs were the starburst and the ziggurat. Anyone wishing to recreate the period look within an interior must take note of the dominant forms of a particular style.
Even when it is not the intention to overtly copy or recreate a particular period, use of distinctive shapes, motifs, glyphs and typefaces can all suggest a link to a previous era.
The pattern needs careful handling by the designer to ensure success. It is necessary to visualise how the pattern will appear in the finished space, paying particular attention to the scale of the pattern.
The pattern that seems attractive and appropriate when looking at a small sample may be lost when applied to large surfaces.
Conversely, the large pattern can seem overwhelming and inappropriate when viewing small samples, but when seen in situ, those problems can disappear.
The designer should use a drawing or other visualisation techniques to ensure a good understanding of the likely effects of the pattern before specifying.
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