A very popular, though simple design, is the parallel pattern. Starting from a point, the tiles are patterned parallel to each other with uniform stripes.
Shaped like a T, the row of bricks starting from the wall creates joints and links to each other. The aesthetic pattern produces a rustic ambiance that reminds of the far away and long ago amidst urban scenes. Rough finishing on ceramic with a faded surface sets the tone.
An irregular approach
Though it does appear complex, it’s different and inexpensive too. The tiles in abstract shapes are joined with mortar. The tiles with curving edges are fitted together. The design is called Prague in honor of the Brazilian designer, Renata Rubim.
Contrast is the key with the use of two patterns of tiles that create two dissimilar sections. It often resembles a carpet pattern with dark and classic tiles for a striking effect.
The geometrical minimalist approach
Imagine a tiny, stylish kitchen floor. Wood imitation ceramic tiles are arranged in the herringbone V-shaped pattern. The wooden cabinets and counters blend in well. The herringbone is getting popular after long in a modern setting.
Get familiar with a bold and different approach. Many tile designs work together randomly. Do you find that interesting? The remaining variety of mosaics could work well together. Replacing the ones that crack up is no problem either. If the walls and furniture are of neutral shades, such a pattern would work.