This design style will be large, single piece of furniture with horizontal shelves, support walls, and a backing wall. Often they are rectangular and tall, though not in all cases. The most common material used to build this bookcase is wood.
2. Revolving and Corner
These are elegant, small footprint, and eye-catching in a home. They can be placed in not used areas and corners of a room to display books and treasures in an attractive way.
Cubes with or without backrest can be used on the walls to display decorative pieces or books. They can come in small or big size and can be used either individually or in groups, in a variety of creative ways with endless configurations and possibilities for the design guru. They can be stacked horizontally or vertically, to create a traditional look. The modular parts may be cubes that slide or snap together to create a horizontal or vertical unit low. This type may be a separate unit or a piece of framed for hanging on the wall. Display decorative items on the shelves or put the baskets in the different compartments.
4. Ladder and Leaning
These resemble a staircase with steps located as shelves holding books and other items. There are two types: Independent or leaning. With some, the bottom shelf is large with shelf size decreases with each step, and smaller platform at the top. The shelf is generally triangular staircase from the side with four legs for stability. It is an elegant design and works well in tight spaces; There’s even a corner model. They are leaning against a solid wall or structure. The weight of objects placed on shelves contributes to the stability of the unit.
Originated in England and were designed for the use of barristers. This book shelf became popular because of its unique stackable design. Barristers had many law books and it was a problem if they had to move to new rooms or places. A portable bookcase was designed for your needs. In original Barrister bookcases, there are several glass-fronted separate shelf units that can be stacked to form a cabinet. When a barrister changed chambers, each rack could be moved separately without removing its contents.