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WINTER 2016 | VOL . 3 ISSUE 4


Salton Sea

Gary Faye


SEYMOUR SEATING SYSTEM RODOLFO DORDONI DESIGN

WWW.MINOTTI.COM

SMINK 1019 Dragon Street, Dallas, Texas 75207 www.sminkinc.com


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WINTER 2016 | VOL . 3 ISSUE 4

16.

23. Style 13

Trends: Pop Art

14

Trends: Blush & Bashful

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Street Style: Houston

Nest 23

Modern Form: Meet Industrial designer, Rebecca Finell

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Emerging Art: Explore the work of Texas fine artist.

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60.

Source 31

Trends: Watercolor Fabric

Features 34

Jeweled Home: Jewelry designer, Bonnie Basham Lance gives us a tour of her University Park Home

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Urban Reserve: A 13-acre preserve community in East Dallas is a sanctuary for Cole and Jencey Keeton

Last Look 80

The Final Image: Bedroom of Cole and Jencey Keeton

14.

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*Editors’ Letter

Whose Design Is It Anyway? “NO ONE REALLY NEEDS TO KNOW WHO CHOSE WHAT. WHEN THE COMPLIMENTS COME, SAY THANK YOU.”

WHEN IT COMES TO HOME DESIGN WHO TAKES THE lead in your home? Recently, I had a conversation with my husband. He posed the question,“Why do women feel they should decorate? Sometimes men have better taste.” He isn’t wrong. I have been asked to mediate more than one design debate between partners. Awkward. In my opinion, those suffering from bad design, go ahead and surrender. Let your partner take the lead. Not everyone has the knack for decorating and in some households—neither party does. Design is not gender based. The best homes are ones where couples share their passion for design and compromises are made together or someone knows how to step aside and let their partner create. In the end, wouldn’t you love to have a home you are proud of rather than a conflicted war-zone of decor? No one really needs to know who chose what. When the compliments come, say thank you.

Best,

Lesley Busby Weaver

6 WINTER


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WE HAVE A LOT TO OFFER fashionable homes texas style living local and national resources decor and inspiration style advice inspirational design innovative urban gardens trends & shopping DIY details and more! A d v er tis e with us . E-m a i l u s a t s a l e s @b u n ga l o w m a g. c o m

BUNGALOW


BUNGALOW WINTER 2016 | VOL . 3 ISSUE 4

L E S L E Y B U S BY W E AV E R Fo u n d e r/ C r e a t i v e D i r e c t o r

Editor-at-Large E V E LY N J O N E S B U S BY

Contributing Editors K R I S T I K R U PA L A J E S S I C A OT T E

Contributing Photographers S H AY N A F O N TA N A H E AT H E R H AW K I N S J E S S I C A PAG E B R O O K E S C H WA B

Digital Imaging CHRIS MULDER

We b D e v e l o p e r PA U L S C O G G A N

Advertising Sales L E S T E R B U S BY T H O M A S B U S BY

Fo r s u b s c r i p t i o n s l o g o n t o b u n g a l o w m a g . c o m . To a d v e r t i s e e - m a i l u s a t s a l e s @ b u n g a l o w m a g . c o m . M a i l o n l y t o 5 7 7 3 Wo o d w a y D r. # 2 8 1 , H o u s t o n , T X 7 7 0 5 7

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*

Contributors

Our Talent. MARI HILDALGO KING

JESSICA OTTE

JESSICA OTTE is a writer and editor. Her work has taken her to faraway places and afforded her the chance to interview celebrities and business leaders. But a homebody at heart, she especially loves speaking to people about the places they call home. Jessica lives in Dallas with her husband, Charlie.

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MARI HIDALGO KING is a stylist who exemplifies the unusual combination of hard work and extraordinary artistry. Mari studied fashion at Parsons School of Design and worked for design houses,  including Donna Karan, Proenza Schouler,  Jon Varvatos, and Kai Kühne. Mari works in Dallas, contributing to Neiman Marcus, D Magazine, D Weddings, FD Luxe, David Sutherland, The Container Store, Pier 1, Miller Lite and Corona.

JESSICA PAGES HEATHER HAWKINS

HEATHER HAWKINS is a Texas-based editorial and wedding photographer. After graduating from FIT in New York City, she worked in the fashion industry as a stylist and found her calling for photography while on set. She now lives in Dallas with her husband and two children, and enjoys music, cooking and travel.

Miami native editorial and commercial photographer JESSICA PAGES spent her formative years photographing her friends and bands in her hometown. After graduating from Brooks Institute of Photography in Santa Barbara, California and a short stint in Los Angeles, she made her way out to Texas. Jessica lives in South Austin with her husband Bill and their dog Pilot.


KRISTI KRUPALA

BROOKE SCHWAB SHAYNA FONTANA

SHAYNA FONTANA is a fashion and interiors photographer from Chicago currently living in Dallas. She has worked with several major publications while living in New York City, such as Harper’s Bazaar, WWD, Architectural Digest and InStyle.

BROOKE SCHWAB has been documenting with her camera for 12 years. She quickly became enamored by her camera and the ability to tell a story and bring her visions to life. Ever since then she’s been perfecting her craft. Brooke is a wife, mother of three and always looking for adventure. She calls Houston, Texas home, but, can often be found in Marfa where she finds peace with the landscape. @brookeschwab

CHRIS MULDER

Classically trained as an oil painter, CHRIS MULDER adapted his skills to the needs of the graphic design world. For 15 years, Chris has helped publishers and national brands with his eye for color and retouching talents. Recently he has begun illustrating for them as well.

ALL: COURTESY OF CREATIVES

KRISTI KRUPALA is a seasoned communications/media relations professional with corporate and non-profit experience. Throughout her career, she has worked in a variety of sectors from movie critic to publishing. Presently, she is Communications Lead for the Americas division a global oil services company in Houston. In her spare time, Kristi relishes in global travel, fine food experiences and time spent with her family, friends and sweet pup, Chloe.

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style [stahyl]

noun

1. a distinctive manner of expression. 2. an elegant, fashionable or luxurious mode of living.

BUNGALOW


style

*

STYLE NEST SOURCE GARDENS GL ANCE

1.

1.

2.

Pop Art

3.

(Clockwise from far left) 1. Andy Warhol Queen Elizabeth Wallpaper in Deep Purple and Teal by Flavor Paper, $300 per roll 2. Pop (Missoni Prints) by Kartell, starting at $2,200 Khul-Linscomb 3. MOD. 548 Table Lamp by Gino Sarfatti, $1,490 at Khul-Linscomb or usa.flos.com 4. Andy Warhol: Skateboard Colored Campbell’s Soup Can, $200 each, $1,500 for set of 8 at the MoMA Design Store, MoMAStore.org 5. Oprah Beach Babe Sandal, $550 at sophiawebster.com 6. Nelson Marshmallow Sofa by George Nelson, at $5499 store.HermanMiller.com

ALL: COURTESY OF VENDORS

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Style * TRENDS

2. 3.

12.

(Clockwise from far left) 1. Drop Chair by Fritz Hansen, starting at $1,123 each at Design Within Reach in Austin, Dallas and Houston or dwr.com 2. Dome Light in pink $529 at us.mudaustralia.com 3. Olivia Round Sunglasses, $145 at Henri Bendel in Houston or henribendel.com 4. Barr-Co. Soap in Honeysuckle Shea Butter & Olive Oil Bar Soap, $8 at anthropologie.com 5. Safari Wallpaper by Rifle Paper and Co. in blush, $140 per roll at hyggeandwest. com 6. Semi-Circle Handbag handmadeto-order, $278 at juliagabrielstudio.com 7. Almond Butter Chocolate Bar, $5-$24 at mastbrothers.com 8. Subway Tile in Mica, $30 per square foot at fireclaytile.com 9. Hug High Version by Arflex, pricing available upon request at Smink in Dallas 10. Array Light by Kelly Wearstler, $145 per sq. ft. or 9’ x 6’ for $7,830 at The Rug Company in Dallas or therugcompany.com 11. Small Hand-painted Pottery in pink, $16 at nannieinez.com 12. Itzel Tie Blazer $279 at clubmonaco.com

9.

10.

11. 14 WINTER

ALL: COURTESY OF VENDORS

1.

Blush & Bashful


4.

5. 8.

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Style * STREET STYLE

HOUSTON

Street Style Meet two Houston entrepreneurs who are defining style. P h o t o g r a p h y b y B R O O K E S C H WA B

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Style * STREET STYLE

18 WINTER


CHRISTINA SUN AG E: 29 O CCUPAT ION: S HOP O W NE R OF S U N C H I L D ( WWW. S HOP S U NC HI L D. C OM )

STREET STYLE Favorite Store: Sunchild Favorite thing to wear: Loose halftucked shirts with tight bottoms. A rule for personal style? Look effortless, be comfortable, be yourself. Own pieces you love, don’t buy things you only like.

STYLE AT HOME Favorite Home Store: Koncepts for great design and reasonable prices.

TURELL AND CLOTHING : COURTESY OF CHRISTINA SUN

Design style? Modern, simple and clean lines, anything white/oak. scandinavian-inspired. Favorite accessory? Record player—it gives a vintage touch to our modern home.

BLACK BOOK Art: MFAH has a great shop with pieces in which to decorate your home. Antiques: The Guild Shop—some of the things there need a little love but if you visit often, you can score some great finds. Florist: Trader Joe’s—always fresh and never overpriced.

STYLE NOTES: (opposite page) Christina pairs the Antwerp Coat from shopsunchild. com with black leather. (top left) “I’m inspired by clean, simple, timeless designs and this photo I took of the James Turrell Skyspace in Houston is a good representation of that.” (top right) A typical outfit. Janessa Leone Hat, Saint James Minquiers, Maslo Jewelry Necklace—available at shopsunchild.com (bottom) Personal favorites from Christina’s shop, Sunchild; Fjallraven Kanken, UZI NYC Kimono, Skargorn #62 Long Sleeve Tee and UZI NYC Twill Top.

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Style * STREET STYLE

KYLE TUEFFERT

AG E: 2 6 O CCUPAT ION : A RT I S T, DE S IGN E R A N D O W NE R OF BOL E A N D BU CK ( BOL E A N DBU CK . C OM)

STREET STYLE Favorite Store: Imogene and Willie Favorite thing to wear: Raw denim, well fitting black T-shirt, and boots that have seen their share of walking. A rule for personal style? Style should be effortless.

STYLE AT HOME Favorite Home Store: Pop and Scott Design style: Shaker meets Nordic design

A rule for personal style: Timeless design

BLACK BOOK Antiques: Ship Rock Santa Fe

PRODUCT AND ROOM PHOTOS: COURTESY OF KYLE TUEFFERT

STYLE NOTES: (top and left) Kyle Tueffert is the artist and craftsman behind the kitchenware line Bole and Buck. (bottom) Kyle wears clothing that is comfortable and collects vintage goods.

Favorite accessory? Pocket knife by Max Poglia

20 WINTER


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nest [nest]

noun

1. a snug retreat or refuge; resting place; home.

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nest

*

STYLE NEST SOURCE GARDENS

Modern Form

IMAGE: COURTESY OF FINELL

Austin entrepreneur Rebecca Finell fuses function and modern design into everyday household items.

Wo r d s b y L E S L E Y B U S BY W E AV E R Po r t r a i t b y J E S S I C A PAG E S

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nest PRODUCT DESIGN

AUSTIN REBECCA FINELL

I

F YOU HAVE SHOPPED IN BOUTIQUES AND museums around Texas more than likely you have noticed strikingly sleek black boxes with an intriguing design— a Finell. The creator, Industrial Designer Rebecca Finell, founder and former CEO of Boon (gear for babies), started the Finell luxury line three years ago. The stunningly utilitarian grown-up product line draws from Finell’s ideals that material and utilities can change the way we live. “Function and form are equally important,” Finell remarks, “Keep it simple, yet thoughtful” she declares, and Always ask why.”  Finell’s philosophy, then, which shouldn’t surprise us, relies on a comprehensive design process that captures both the conceptual and debugging processes, which includes 3D modeling, prototyping and everything else in between. “Many times the first idea in my head is exactly what we make, but only after many other options are ruled out,” Finell muses— observing that new ideas can take up to a year to refine and complete. Yet, some ideas just need a simple fix such as a different material or an alteration in the basic design. The end result is not so serious, in fact, Finells’ smart designs frequently adds a little amusement to personal spaces. Finell’s favorite creation just happens to be the Orb crystal bowl with a brass base. “It looks fantastic with anything in it. The articulation is so unexpected, it is fun to show people,” Finell emphasizes. Ranging from spike (SPIRE) wall hooks and handbags to anti-spill serving trays (GRIP), it is clear Finell is changing the way we think about function and design, one item at a time. To purchase Finell products or for a list of locations where

one can find Finell products visit, finell.co.

FINELL: CEO, Rebecca Finell used a mixture of housewares and decor in her Austin dining room. (right) Orb with a brass base. (opposite page, left to right) Grip Band Serving Tray, Slide Serving Tray, Spire Wall Hooks, Vox Tote in black, Cereal Bowl & Salad Plate and Spin Silicone Vessel

24 WINTER


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IMAGE: COURTESY OF FINELL


Nest * GALLERY WALL

Emerging Art

MARCELYN MCNEIL, HOUSTON 26 WINTER

Marcelyn McNeil| Tangled Up In You, 54”x 52”, contact for pricing at marcelynmcneil.com

ALL: COURTESY OF ARTIST AND GALLERIES

Add these emerging and accomplished, Texan fine artists and photographers to your personal collection.


Marcelyn McNeil | Inside Out, 60”x 72”, contact for pricing at marcelynmcneil.com Marcelyn McNeil | Sporting Painting, 54”x 52”, contact for pricing at marcelynmcneil.com

OTIS JONES, DALLAS Otis Jones | Blue with Ivory Oval, acrylic and oil on linen on wood, 11 1/2” x 9 1/2” x 3”, 2015. William Campbell Contemporary, Fort Worth, TX. Price available on request; otisjones.net

Otis Jones | Black Oval, White Oval, acrylic and oil on linen on wood, 10 3/4 x 8 1/4”x 3”, 2015, William Campbell Contemporary, Fort Worth, TX. Price available on request; otisjones.net

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Nest * GALLERY WALL

LESLIE WILKES, MARFA

Leslie Wilkes | Untitled (14.16), gouache on paper, image size 12” x 12”, $1,400 at lesliewilkes.com

Leslie Wilkes | Untitled (13. P1), oil on canvas, 36” x 36”, $4,500 at lesliewilkes.com

Gary Faye | Untitled, 30” x 40”(40” x 50” framed) archival paper, $4250 at Smink in Dallas

28 WINTER

Gary Faye | Untitled, 30” x 40”(40” x 50” framed) archival paper, $4250 at Smink in Dallas

ALL: COURTESY OF ARTIST

GARY FAYE, DALLAS


LINDSEY MEYER, DALLAS

Lindsey Meyer | Wild Ride, 36” x 48”, $2075 at lindseymeyerart.com

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garden [gahr-dn]

noun

1. a plot of ground, usually near a house, where flowers, shrubs, vegetables, fruits, or herbs are cultivated. 2. a fertile and delightful spot or region.

BUNGALOW


Source

*

STYLE NEST SOURCE GARDENS GL ANCE

Water Works Create works of art with these fluid fabrics.

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source WALLPAPER

FABRIC

Water Works

(opener) Bungalow in royal, starting at $142/yard at eskayel.com 1. Bungalow in celadon, starting at $142/yard at eskayel.com

2. Watercolor in celadon by Miles Redd, to the trade only at fschumacher.com 3. Interlocking Circles in lilac, $158 at shop.rebeccaatwood.com 4. Breakwater in Indigo by Christopher Farr, $240 per yard at ID Collection in Dallas and Houston or 5. Splotch by Stacey Day, $32-$80 at guildery.com 6. Silk Scarf by Porter Teleo, pricing available upon request at David Sutherland in Dallas and Houston 7. Kaleido Splatt Railroad by Timorous Beasties, $426 per roll at Urban Space Interiors in Austin

32 WINTER


home home [hohm]

noun

1. a house, apartment, or other shelter that is the usual residence of a person, family, or household. 2. the place in which one’s domestic affections are centered.

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House Jewels A JEWELRY DESIGNER WITH AN EYE FOR ACCESSORIZING, DRESSES HER FAMILY HOME IN AN ECLECTIC MIX. Wo r d s b y J E S S I C A OT T E

P h o t o g r a p h y b y S H AY N A F O N TA N A

S t y l e d b y M A R I H I DA LG O K I N G


BONNIE BASHAM LANCE: Bonnie spends time in her office working on projects for her staging company, Look Interiors Staging and Design. She also consults for The Akola Project, a jewelry line. OFFICE: The vintage table is from Again & Again and the chairs are Panton. The Peter Hurd art piece was a gift from Rob’s step-father, a print collector.

36 WINTER

J

EWELRY DESIGNER BONNIE BASHAM LANCE HUNTED FOR the perfect home for two years. When she started her search, she and her husband, Rob, were living in Iowa while Rob completed his anesthesia residency. But the couple knew they wanted to return to Dallas, where they’d met in 2005. When it came to their needs in terms of square footage and neighborhood, however, there was more to consider than when they had last called Dallas home. Several more considerations, in fact: children Hewes, Willa, and Shep. After renting in Dallas’ Lakewood neighborhood for a year while Bonnie continued to house hunt, she came across an intriguing listing in the University Park area, known in part for its stellar schools. Whereas so many homes the Lances had toured were bland new builds, this 1927 Tudor had character to spare, including a screened-in back porch that sealed the deal. “Once I saw that I thought, ‘Yeah, that’s our house,’” Bonnie remembers. “It just fits our personality.” Once they had moved in, Bonnie got to work outfitting the home with an eclectic mix of


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treasures passed down from Rob’s mother, organic accents, and vintage finds from area favorites like Scout Design Studio. Whether it’s irreverent artwork or seashells collected by her kids, Bonnie has a knack for accessorizing—perhaps no surprise from the woman whose eponymous jewelry line is favored by fashionable Dallasites and celebrities alike. “I just love decorating, either the body or the home,” says Bonnie, who also stages homes through her company, Look Interiors Staging and Design. In addition to cosmetic updates that were done throughout the house, the kitchen and family room underwent a complete remodel. Both spaces are now infinitely more functional. When the family of five isn’t crowded around the breakfast table or relaxing on the back porch, they’re spending time in the cozy den, which was previously too closed off to easily access. Ever a work in progress, Bonnie says the house is, first and foremost, a family house. “It’s not perfect by any means,” she says. “It’s a home that my kids are comfortable in and feel like they can have fun in. That’s what I care about the most.” And if that results in a broken vase or stained rug once in a while, Bonnie doesn’t sweat it. “If something got ruined, I’d just know it was because they were having way too much fun.”

FAMILY ROOM: Bonnie doesn’t believe you have to spend a lot to get a rich look. She’s found treasures everywhere from garage sales to Goodwill. “I’ve always operated on a tight budget,” she says. “I think it’s more challenging to try to make something out of nothing.” The “Becca” street art piece in the entry was a gift from friends Alden and Janelle Pinnell of The Power Station gallery in Dallas.

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DEN: The buffalo-check chair is from Antique Moderne and it was recovered in Pindler fabric. The rugs are from One Kings Lane and Moroccan in the Worlds Trade Center and the sofas and coffee table are from Scout Design Studio.


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BREAKFAST NOOK: The neon artwork is by Yee Wong, the chairs are Blu Dot, the table is from LexMod.com and the light fixture is Cedar and Moss.


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DINING ROOM: The large art piece in the dining room is by Mark Sabin, and the table and chairs are a gift from Rob’s mom. Bonnie had the chairs reworked and reupholstered in vinyl at Again & Again. The room leads to the patio and above the door hangs a wooden sign that reads: Hippie Hollow. “Hippie Hollow is kind of the theme of our house,” Bonnie says. “My dad is an artist and he carved that for me.”


POWDER ROOM: Bonnie eventually wants to redo the downstairs bath. In the meantime, rather than spend money wallpapering the space, she painted Dalmatian dots on the walls using a stencil she made from vellum paper. “I did it over the winter break last year,” she laughs. “I was in here for hours.” The lighting is from Scout Design Studio.

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MASTER BEDROOM: The headboard and bench are from Again & Again. The bench is recovered in fabric from Africa.


BOY’S BEDROOM: The former guest room was recently occupied by one of the boys. The paint is Naval by Sherwin-Williams, rug is Madeline Weinrib, The astronaut piece is from Art.com.


GIRL’S BEDROOM The artwork is by Pene Meniere.

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BOY’S BEDROOM: Bonnie and Rob Lance have a healthy and interesting art collection. This doughnut piece is by Claire Rydman.


PORCH: The porch swing was built by the Lances’ contractor, and the pillows are African.


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Urban Reserve


HOW WORD-OF-MOUTH AND PATIENCE LANDED DALLAS CREATIVES IN A ONE-OF-A-KIND COMMUNITY. Wo r d s b y L E S L E Y B U S BY W E AV E R

P h o t o g r a p h y b y H E AT H E R H AW K I N S


COMMUNITY CORE: The Urban Reserve is a 13-acre development in Lake Highlands in Dallas that focuses on sustainable living and will contain 50 modern homes at its completion. “There’s something magical about pulling into the neighborhood and being welcomed by rows of evergreens,” says Jencey.

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T

UCKED AWAY ON A LAKE HIGHLANDS STREET IN EAST DALLAS is a collection of environmentally conscience modern homes. Each home in the Urban Reserve community is built by a different architect and is a treasure to the modern design enthusiasts that live there. By chance the Keetons, Cole a creative director and Jencey a digital brand manager, happened upon their home on Vanguard Way. “I found the Urban Reserve by word-of-mouth through a friend in 2010,” Cole recalls. After viewing the community on Facebook, Cole continued to follow their progress. When the time arrived for the Keetons’ to move they searched for a modern home. The search for just the right house to meet their needs turned bleak. The couple had just started to consider building, when Jencey found the listing for Inset House. “Going through the photos I fell more and more in love with it,” says Cole. Then I read it was in Urban Reserve and kind of flipped out.” They toured the home the next day. Inset House was designed in 2006 by award-winning Dallas architect, Russell Buchanan and built the following year. The rusty red-toned exterior sits in a backdrop of trees, a stark contrast to the cool white walls and concrete floors


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inside. Clearly fused with the idea of staying connected with the outdoors, visual elements throughout the house make the experiences possible. Expansive windows frame views of the Reserve landscape and soft green ivy growing up the vertical-steel carport. “Since we took our fence down we have a full view of the trees behind the house. If you look through the back window it looks like you’re in a tree house,” Jencey explains. Both Cole and Jencey share an affinity for modern design. Cole preferring symmetry and clean lines and Jencey mixing in her love for futurism and edgy humor similarly to the creative energy that embodies their electro band French 75. The Keetons’ began the interior design process from scratch, starting with a stark interior palette. “When we got married we actually sold all of our furniture so we could start over fresh (together) in our new home,” says Jencey. United in a strong connection to their new home, the Keetons’ have found a sense of community in the Urban Reserve. “We know almost everyone,” says Cole. “Since the neighborhood is one street it’s really tight knit—we look out for each other,” Jencey adds, “I love that there are a lot of like-minded people since everyone is in love with modern architecture aesthetics.”  “I’ve lived in a lot of places, as well as called them home, but what I love about my home is that it is the first place I’ve lived that is actually my sanctuary,” says Cole. “It feels like a home should—safe, calm, and peaceful.”

ENVIRONMENTALLY FRIENDLY: The Impact House was built with low impact materials as well as several different methods to improve the efficiency of the home including an on demand tankless water heater and rain catch installed in the ground to catch the rain the roof gathers and feed the creek behind the home. The property is also irrigated and supplied with water from a natural well located in a pond at the beginning of the street.


LIVING ROOM: The two lithographs are original blueprint carbon of Six Flags over Texas, Mitchell Sofa is by Rowe, the Arc Lamp is from CB2, Teresa Coffee table by Euro style, (next page) Safavieh Paris Shag by Rug Studio, Eames chair at Herman Miller, custom bench from White Elephant and the Ekero side chairs, Hovet mirror, Strind side table and RamsÄtra TV console are from IKEA.


LIVING ROOM: “I think my favorite space is the living room, because that’s where my chair is. The Eames Lounge Chair is special to me. Even though I didn’t become an interior designer, I studied it before I knew for sure I wanted to go into design,” says Cole. “When learning all about the design and thought process that Ray and Charles put into the chair, it inspired me in a lot of ways. It’s been a long time coming for me to own one, about 10 years in the making.”

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DINING ROOM: Barton Table from Eurway, TOBIAS from IKEA, Castore Suspension light fixture is by Michele De Lucchi for Artimide, custom console is from White Elephant and the three prints are original JFK photos from 1963 TIME magazine newspaper.


KITCHEN: The Lem acrylic bar stools are from Lexmod and the green circle prints are by Dallas artist, Mattson Plummersole, is from White Elephant.

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POWDER ROOM: “I have always had a soft spot for our powder room in the downstairs area. The tiny bathroom is one of my favorite pieces by Dallas artist Richard L. Ross. It’s very whimsical and puts a smile on my face,” says Jencey.

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MASTER BEDROOM: “I think my favorite piece in the home is one many don’t usually see. It’s the first art piece Jencey and I bought together. You could say it was our first investment. It’s called Bird in the Hand by George Fowler. It’s a mixed media of wood old wallpaper and metal wiring that forms an image of an exotic bird in someone’s hand. Buying it with her is one of my fondest memories of us,” Cole says. The ORE table lamp is from AllModern.com, faceted mirror side table is from West Elm, Botanical Print is by Shamsy Roomiani (hanging above the bed) and MALM bed and BESTA side table with storage are from IKEA.


GUEST BEDROOM: The guest bedroom is infused with colorful touches that Jencey brings to the couples design style. The alphabet print is from West Elm, the bed from IKEA and in the corner hangs a Mark Rothko print.

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Last Look * SNAPSHOTS

DALLAS T h e h o m e o f C o l e a n d J e n c e y Ke e t o n , D a l l a s , Te x a s

P h o t o g r a p h y H E AT H E R H AW K I N S

80 WINTER


Photography done your way for the best memories in life.

Joel A. Byrd Photography

San Antonio

210.696.5226

www.joelbyrdphoto.com


See You Soon SPRING 2016

BUNGALOW BUNGALOWMAG.COM

Profile for Bungalow Publishing

Bungalow Magazine Winter 2016  

A quarterly home magazine created for the vibrant urban lifestyle of Texas

Bungalow Magazine Winter 2016  

A quarterly home magazine created for the vibrant urban lifestyle of Texas

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