Consisting of several individual sections, modular sofas are versatile and customizable. Each movable section (often called a section or module), can be assembled into a shape that fits most living spaces. You can rearrange your living room and mix it up, modular sofas can easily be extended or streamlined,included with L or U-shaped layout arrangements, or add to them if needed by purchasing new parts/modules.
The perfect type of sofa for small spaces and couples, the loveseat is a sofa designed to accommodate two people. The main difference between a loveseat and a regular sofa is just the size. Traditionally, a sofa is designed as a three-seater, and a loveseat is simply a smaller version of that (and may sometimes be called a “two-seater”). Loveseats tend to be between 50 and 72 inches long.
Daybeds are mattresses that are used to create a seating space — they’re a cross between chaise lounge, couch and a bed. Some day beds will also have solid backs and sides.
First designed for financier Thomas Lawson near the turn of the 20th century, Lawson sofas feature back cushions separated from the frame. The Lawson style is perfect for people who enjoy naps because of the forearms, and the construction also tends to make this sofa super comfortable.
Low Seated Sofa
Marked by its height, the seat height on a Low-Seated sofa tends to be under 42 cm (sofa heights usually range from 42 to 43 cm). Low-Seat Sofas tend to have a minimalist aesthetic but can look great in almost any room. The back tends to be low, and the cushions are plump and comfortable that connect to the base of the sofa. These sofas were popular for millennials – especially in urban centers.
Tuxedo sofa looks smart and elegant. These sofas are defined by high arms that sit parallel to the back of the sofa, and a style of clean, geometric lines. The back and arms also tend to sit higher than most other sofa styles. The tuxedo style is perfect for a more formal style of room.
Mid-Century Modern Sofa
Mid-Century Modern sofas are often defined by clean, curved lines and tapered legs. Popular in the United States in the mid-20th century (roughly 1933 to 1965) and continues today. As well as being great as a focal point in your living room, it blends easily with other contemporary furniture styles