This year’s Salone del Mobile was the most energized, bountiful, and populated of design happenings in recent memory.
“Rooms can become livable works of art,” says Doug Meyer.
The nondescript brick exterior of artist Leonardo Drew’s studio gives no hint of what’s inside.
While the goal was to highlight the clients’ art collection, the designers didn’t want to “create a typical white-box Chelsea-gallery aesthetic.”
Preview the poodles and Roman busts from Peggy and David Rockefeller’s townhouse and various country estates, available at Christie’s starting May 8.
Designer Laura Santos decorated a Tribeca apartment for clients who played up the previous owners’ wood-centric architecture.
“This has been an enormous decision,” she says.
Rugs, furniture, fabric, and wall coverings are all on plentiful display in John Derian’s newest digs, where what’s old is new again.
Dominique and John de Menil were patrons of the arts, founders of the Menil Collection museum, and early champions of Modernist architecture.
Shane Neufeld’s year-old firm recently completed its first major project — the renovation of a dilapidated home in Bed-Stuy for his family.
A sparkling 1,600-square-foot shop from Sid and Ann Mashburn offers items as varied as home accessories, baby clothes, and books.
We’re in need of some glam relief, no?
This triplex got an airy, modern renovation that still preserves touches of history.
Bobbi Brown recently opened a 32-room inn in a New Jersey suburb, of all places.
When an interior designer and her husband moved to New York, they found a huge apartment in a 19th-century building that was almost perfect.
For Susannah Talley, downsizing took on new meaning after moving to a tiny New York apartment and restoring an abandoned dollhouse.
An apartment in a 1950s-era West Village building hadn’t been touched in decades. Architect Michael K. Chen opened it up and brought fresh light in.
In Rio Hamilton’s home, luxurious design meets industrial history.
The renovation, led by architect Alexandra Barker, focused on reinstating the magnificence of the Italianate home while adding fresh panache.
After 16 years, Hilary’s Park’s apartment had gone from airy to claustrophobic. She turned to Homepolish to instill a new sense of order.
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