Four sets of four bipolar adjectives were employed to index the aesthetic appeal, physical organization, phenomenological size, and physical size of three different living rooms as represented in floor plans, isometric drawings, and photographs of the rooms. Averaged across living rooms and sets of bipolar adjectives, responses to floor plans and photographs did not differ, although responses to isometrics were less positive. All graphic forms showed one living room to be of greater aesthetic appeal, of better physical organization, and of greater phenomenological size than the other two. Surprisingly, responses to physical size were least consistent across graphic forms; depending on form of graph-ic representation, responses to areas varying over 147 square feet did not differ reliably.