hamptons cottages & gardens
CELEBRATING 20 STYLISH SEASONS!
COTTAGESGARDENS.COM | MAY/JUNE 2022
In-store interior design & 3D modeling services.1
Sense. Large 3-seat sofas and ottoman entirely quilted, designed by Studio Roche Bobois. Cestello. Cocktail table, designed by Gabriele Fedele. Deforma. Side table, designed by Linde Derickx. Made in Europe.
French Art de Vivre Photos by Flavien Carlod and Baptiste Le Quiniou, for advertising purposes only. Architect: Enric Ruiz-Geli. TASCHEN. Zulma Editions. 1Conditions apply, contact store for details.
631. 537. 9672 Bridgehampton NY
33 sunset avenue westhampton beach
14 main street southampton village
montauk highway bridgehampton
montauk highway east hampton (631) 324-7575
764 - 4
montauk highway montauk
“Saunders, A Higher Form of Realty,” is registered in the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. Please refer to our website for the names under which our agents are licensed with the Department of State. Equal Housing Opportunity.
b r i dg e h a m p ton s outh w i th oc e an views Exclusive $15.5M Vincent Horcasitas Licensed Associate Real Estate Broker Cell:
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CARPETS BY JAN KATH 514 WEST 25th STREET, NEW YORK, NEW YORK 10001 T: 646.745.2555, INFO@NYC.JAN-KATH.COM
We Make Building Your Hamptons Dream Home Easy. View more home styles and floor plans at yankeebarnhomes.com.
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MAY 1 – JUNE 30, 2022
LIGNE ROSET OUTDOOR IN-STOCK
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250 Park Avenue S. New York, NY 10003 | (212) 375 -1036| firstname.lastname@example.org
Your client’s journey starts here. Our showroom, your dedicated resource. Offering a host of opportunities to experience the Sub-Zero, Wolf,
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and Cove brands, our showrooms are powerful aids in making your
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client’s ideal home a reality. At our showrooms, you’re invited to:
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Let us protect your world… so you can enjoy it. When taking a journey, you might not always see your destination. At Amaden Gay, we help you keep your vision in mind – so you can navigate life. From watercraft and homeowner to luxury auto and fine art insurance, we’ll guide you so that you’re properly protected.
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Quality & Service are Never Out of Season Since 2003, Peconic Lawn & Tree Care has been enhancing the natural beauty of residential properties on Long Island’s East End by providing comprehensive services in lawn care, tree care, garden care, irrigation, and property maintenance.
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We’re saving the best spot on the beach for you. For buyers, sellers, and seasonal renters, Corcoran knows the way home in the Hamptons.
The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate broker located at 590 Madison Ave, NY, NY 10022
Georgica Collection walterswicker.com/georgica email@example.com
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A few of Linda’s many projects...
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A true revolution does not spin in a circle. It spins in a square. Since 1929, the dishwasher as we know it has featured a circular sprayer trying to clean the inside of a square box. Which means that the corners, and everything near them, never get a thorough, powerful cleaning. Until today. Introducing CornerIntense®, the first spray arm to thoroughly reach every part of the dishwasher, including the corners. And that’s just one of the new innovative technologies you’ll find in our 2022 dishwasher lineup. Please visit us at beko.com/us-en/new-dishwashers for more information. The revolution in dishwashing has begun.
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*$100 rebate on 38 and 39 Series. $50 rebate on 36 Series. © 2022 Beko U.S.,Inc.
Visit your local Beko dealer today Flamtech 114 Bowery New York, NY 212-274-8820
GBAC 750 Stewart Ave Garden City, NY 516-222-9100
Gringer & Sons 29 1st Ave New York, NY 212-475-0600
Malkin Appliance 705 Stewart Ave Garden City, NY 516-223-6300
PC Richard & Son 53 W 23rd St New York, NY 212-924-0200
PC Richard & Son 444 Connecticut Ave Norwalk, CT 203-604-1104
PC Richard & Son 110 Federal Rd Danbury, CT 203-312-1301
PC Richard & Son 2229 Nesconset Hwy Stony Brook, NY 631-738-9200
PC Richard & Son 1685 Old Country Rd Riverhead, NY 631-727-8900
PC Richard & Son 320 County Road 39 Southampton, NY 631-287-2405
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c o t tag e s
/june 2022 •
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HEART OF GLASS
A striking Southampton getaway shimmers with possibilities. by David Masello photographs by Read McKendree
Designer Kati Curtis takes on the common New York white box— with dazzling results. by David Masello photographs by Brittany Ambridge
A daughter decorates a stunning home near Albany as a tribute to her late mother. by Hollis Puig photographs by Rikki Snyder
Designer Penny Drue Baird creates a soft landing pad for a family of urban escapees. by Michael Lassell photographs by Brittany Ambridge
The storied Nevelson Chapel opens its doors once more. by the Rev. Jared R. Stahler
An interiors maven and a builder realize the home of their dreams in Bridgehampton.
ON THE COVER AND THIS PAGE: “Modern Romance,” page 108
by Alyssa Bird photographs by Trevor Tondro
photographs by Trevor Tondro
SFERRA® is a registered trademark of SFERRA Fine Linens LLC. © 2022 SFERRA Fine Linens, LLC. All rights reserved.
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In praise of lilacs, the late-spring beauty from Grandma’s backyard. by Alejandro Saralegui
MADE IN CHESTER
At his foundry in upstate New York, Scott Baxter casts chic bronze candle vessels the old-fashioned way.
by Doug Young
DEEDS & DON’TS
The inside scoop on regional real estate.
by Alyssa Bird, Liza N. Burby, and Jean Nayar
You’re really going to love these dispatches from our favorite style setters.
LETTER FROM THE CEO
PORTRAIT: DOUG YOUNG
IN STOCK & READY TO SHIP HARDWARE • HOME SUPPLIES • PATIO FURNITURE • OUTDOOR LIVING & ENTERTAINING • LANTERNS & CANDLES • GARDEN SUPPLIES • BEACH ACCESSORIES • UMBRELLAS • WEBER® GRILLS • LARGE INVENTORY • NATIONWIDE WHITE GLOVE ASSEMBLY & DELIVERY TRADE ACCOUNTS AVAILABLE • DESIGN CONSULTATIONS AVAILABLE Main Street, Bridgehampton
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PRODUCED BY CHARLIE HOBBS; IMAGES, CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: AMY LAMB, TREVOR TONDRO, PETER MURDOCK
Repainting for spring? The sky’s the limit! For inspiration, check out our Pinterest paint board (@cottagesgardens).
wallpaperdirect.com Make your home your own Sanderson / Morris / Scion
Planning Ahead Editing, writing, working on layouts, producing photo shoots: These are things that come with the job, no question. But more difficult to articulate is the importance of planning ahead, something I’ve learned a lot about during my 12 years at the helm of HC&G and 10 at NYC&G. Each September, before the leaves turn and autumn truncates the sun’s rays, I scramble to line up shoots for inventory the following year. If I produce a story on a house that has been photographed in winter, then I know it won’t play in June or July. If I want to publish a home with holiday-themed decor, then I’ll need to find a source for boughs and garlands in August. Some interiors just have a wintry feel, with dark wood and roaring fireplaces and casement windows, and others are bright and white and filled with summery light. ■ I think I’ve got it down now, although the same can’t always be said of my private life. I’m fairly organized, but it’s still a race to the finish at tax time each April. I needed a “tux upgrade” for a friend’s recent big-birthday party, so why did I wait till the last minute to find a new suit? And earlier this spring, I had every intention of planting grape hyacinth bulbs in my window boxes in the city, but they just sat there in a brown bag until it was virtually too late. So I’m determined to get ready for dahlia season in my garden in August. I’m particularly smitten with the ‘Collarette’ variety, which I saw in Paris and keep a photograph of on my phone. I think they’ll look smashing, as long as I stick to the plan. Happy summer!
Summer Love ‘Collarette’ dahlias will be an integral part of my garden in a couple of months—if all goes according to plan.
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PORTRAIT: TOM MCWILLIAM
K endell C ronstrom Editorial Director firstname.lastname@example.org
We Make We Make
bevolo.com• •504-522-9485 (504) 522-9485 • 521 Conti • French Quarter • New Orleans bevolo.com • 521 Conti • 304••318 316Royal • 318 Royal • French Quarter • New Orleans bevolo.com• •504-522-9485 (504) 522-9485 • 521 Conti • French Quarter • New Orleans bevolo.com • 521 Conti • 304••318 316Royal • 318 Royal • French Quarter • New Orleans
YEARS OF TIMELESS DESIGN
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Responding to each project with unique solutions as varied as our clients.
LETTER FROM THE CEO
20 Years x 20 Century! Why did it take so long for an affluent and influential community like the Hamptons to inspire a magazine like HC&G? “It was just waiting to happen,” its founder explained upon the premiere issue’s debut in 2002. I remember the buzz around the launch, when a frisson ran through the East End and New York’s publishing and design circles about the new title showcasing spectacular “cottages” and gardens in the Hamptons, not to mention real estate—then and now the number one topic of conversation around local dinner tables. The latter was the inspiration for our iconic “Deed & Don’ts” column, which has expanded in the years since to include a daily scoop of real estate news on dailyDeeds.com®. ■ Glossy and oversize, that first issue immediately stood out, with stunning photography and inspirational reporting— something that hasn’t changed since. For the past 20 years, HC&G has continued to deliver on its promise to provide the finest design editorial to one of America’s most affluent communities, a formula that its younger sister magazines, CTC&G and NYC&G, have employed to great effect in Connecticut and metropolitan and suburban New York. ■ From the outset, we produced, co-founded, and sponsored showhouses and all manner of home and garden tours to bring our pages to life. And for our 20th, we have added HC&G’s 20th Century Modern House Tour with Hamptons 20 Century Modern (H20CM). Featuring five striking modernist homes built during the late 20th century, the tour benefits H20CM, a nonprofit that supports local and state organizations working to preserve important contemporary architecture. Curated by H20CM’s founder, interior designer Timothy Godbold, it will take place on Sunday, August 14, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; for tickets and more information, go to cottagesgardens.com/20CModernhousetour. ■ None of this would have been possible without the passion and dedication of the HC&G team, led by Editorial Director Kendell Cronstrom and Publisher Pamela Eldridge, who came on board after I bought this company 13 years ago. They have my admiration and undying gratitude.
Modern Gems All houses on our upcoming modernist house tour feature sumptuous black façades and lots of shimmery glass.
M arianne H owatson CEO/Publication Director email@example.com
PORTRAIT: RICHARD LEWIN; EXTERIOR: ERIC LAIGNEL
GARDEN SHOP · NURSERY · LANDSCAPE · DESIGN, BUILD, AND MAINTAIN
WÖLFFER BRINGS YOU A TASTE OF PROVENCE
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Pamela Abrahams, Heather Buchanan , Sheri de Borchgrave (wine), Beth Rudin DeWoody, Aime Dunstan , Cara Greenberg , Sharon King H oge , Isabelle Kellogg (luxury goods), Kelli Delaney Kot, Virginia Ludacer (North F ork ), David Masello, Wendy Moonan , Jean N ayar, Susan Penzner, Mallory Samson , Suzanne Slesin , R. E. Steele CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS
T ria Giovan , Rick Lew , Richard Lewin , Stéphanie Lewin, Anastassios Mentis , Keith Scott Morton, Peter Murdock , Eric Striffler, Doug Young C&G MEDIA GROUP EDITORIAL DIRECTORS
Alexis M. Walter COTTAGESGARDENS.COM
EDITORS AT LARGE
Stacey Farrar , Beth McDonough Charlie Hobbs dailyDEEDS.COM EDITOR A nne G iordano CONTRIBUTING EDITOR A nn L oynd B urton PRODUCER M ichael E kstract DIGITAL INTERNS A nnika H olmberg , J acquelyn S hannon EDITORIAL WEB ASSISTANT
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Fifth and Dune Partners specializes in general contracting, ﬁne home construction, renovations, historical preservation, and fullservice residential estate management. Fifth and Dune Partners provides superior craftsmanship, timely completion, and the highest levels of customer service to every one of our projects.
16 Goodfriend Drive, Suite 3 East Hampton, NY 11937 (P) 631.377.3898 @Fifth_and_Dune_Partners
m ay / j u n e 2 0 2 2
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Marianne Howatson PUBLISHER
F E N C E S
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L I V E O U T S I D E E X P E C TAT I O N S Bring inspired ideas for your outdoor home to life with Walpole Outdoors. Schedule your free design consultation today.
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Subscriptions to our publications are available at the following prices: HC&G (8 issues): $39.95
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CTC&G (11 issues): $49.95
Offers are available if you purchase two or more titles online at subscribe.cottagesgardens.com. Subscription questions? Please call 203-227-1400 or e-mail email@example.com. Please allow four to six weeks for your first issue to arrive. To subscribe by mail, send check or money order, Attention: Subscriptions, to:
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HOME THEATRE • AUDIO • VIDEO • OUTDOOR ENTERTAINMENT • SHADES • LIGHTING • SECURITY & ALARM HOME THEATRE • AUDIO • VIDEO • OUTDOOR ENTERTAINMENT • SHADES • LIGHTING • SECURITY & ALARM
With 100+ years of “cumulative” industry experience and 22 years in business, we will find Withway 100+ years of industry experience andconvenience, 22 years in business, weand willpeace find every possible to“cumulative” ensure our customers find comfort, enjoyment every way possible to ensure our customers comfort, convenience, enjoyment and peace of mind through their interactions withfind us and the systems we design and install. of mind through their interactions with us and the systems we design and install.
158 County Road 39, Ste. 1 Southampton, NY 39, 11968 158 County Road Ste. 1 Southampton, NY 11968
www.systemsdesignco.com Licensed by the N.Y.S. Department of State (Lic. #12000275600) www.systemsdesignco.com Licensed by the N.Y.S. Department of State (Lic. #12000275600)
Hamptons | 631.283.3455 New Hamptons York City ||646.580.3318 631.283.3455 New York City | 646.580.3318
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R=91 G=119 B=204
A graduate of Parsons School of Design, decorator Hollis Puig was also “homeschooled” in the interiors world by her late mother, Barbara Atkins Puig, who “introduced me at a young age to antiques shows, art exhibitions, and designer showhouses, in addition to allowing me to tag along whenever she went to the D&D Building to source fabrics.” In this issue’s “Loving Legacy” (page 88), Puig writes about her close relationship with her mother and their collaboration on the decoration of a new family home in upstate New York.
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FR ANCIS NICDAO
Born in the Philippines, Francis Nicdao moved to Long Island at age 12 and later studied at Pratt, where he received a BFA in interior design. His love for decorating, he says, stems from “working with clients to create spaces that elevate their vision—every client has unique wants and needs.” Turn to this issue’s “Heart of Glass” (page 72) to see how Nicdao, the principal of the New York design firm Pembrooke & Ives, took on the decoration of a massive 20,000-square-foot home in Southampton’s estate section.
MICHAEL DEL PIERO
In this issue’s “Modern Romance” (page 108), interior designer Michael Del Piero sets her sights on a new build in Bridgehampton. “My passion for the beauty of the Hamptons dates from my first visit 35 years ago,” Del Piero recounts, “and that beauty hasn’t changed one bit. Having the opportunity to decorate a home here is a true privilege.” Del Piero also helms a home accessories shop in Wainscott, “where it has been so fun to get to know design professionals from all over the country.” —Shannon Assenza
PUIG: RIKKI SNYDER; NICDAO: DUSTIN O’NEAL; DEL PIERO: JANET MESIC-MACKIE
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CREATE YOUR Paradise
D E S I G N / I N S TA L L AT I ON / P RO P E RT Y CA R E 631-324-7373
Harald & Bruce Grant SOUTHAMPTON
The Rosewood Farm Estate 10 BD | 10.5+ BA | $23,500,000 Comprising over 34 acres, represents one of the most important real estate offerings in the Hamptons. Sited on the original Southampton Riding & Hunt Club, the current owner, a renowned architect & designer, transformed the former horse farm and buildings into one singular property. ROSEWOODFARMESTATE.COM
Associate Broker firstname.lastname@example.org 516.527.7712 HaraldGrantRealEstate.com
Licensed Salesperson email@example.com 516.840.7034
H A M PTO N S B R O K E R AGES B RI DGE H A M P T ON 6 3 1.5 37.60 0 0 | E A ST H A M P TON 63 1. 3 2 4 . 6 000 | S O U T HA MP TO N 6 3 1. 2 8 3 . 06 00 © 2022 Sotheby’s International Realty. All Rights Reserved. Sotheby’s International Realty® is a registered trademark and used with permission. Each Sotheby’s International Realty office is independently owned and operated, except those operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. All offerings are subject to errors, omissions, changes including price or withdrawal without notice. Equal Housing Opportunity.
Nothing Compares SOTHEBYSREALTY.COM
SHOPTALK DESIGN DISCOVERIES FROM NEW YORK AND BEYOND
LET THERE BE LIGHT!
Today’s lighting options have never been more eye-catching and diversified—whether for outdoors, indoors, or both. Consider the Sparkler lantern from Poltrona Frau, which designer Kensaku Oshiro reimagined from the traditional Japanese rice paper form. Carry the sturdy aluminum and polypropylene orb with you wherever you want to shed some LED-powered light, or simply let it hang from a bishop’s crook. Available in three sizes from $1,590 (stand not included), at Janus et Cie, 221 E. 59th St., NYC, 212-752-1117, janusetcie.com.
S H O P TA L K
Mimicking the giant flowerheads of the plant it is named for, Dutch designer Bertjan Pot’s Heracleum III Linear ceiling fixture is a natural beauty above a kitchen island or dining table. $4,211 (in nickel, shown), at Moooi, 36 E. 31st St., NYC, 646-396-0455, moooi.com.
BACK IN THE SADDLE
TIERS OF JOY
Made of gilded steel and papiermâché by craftsmen in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico, Fisher Weisman’s three-tiered Constellation chandelier is dressed to impress. $17,900, at Profiles, NYDC, 200 Lexington Ave., Ste. 1211, NYC, 212-689-6903, profilesny.com, fisherweisman.com.
Comprising sumptuous leather, brushed brass hardware, and a dimmable LED bulb, L’Aviva Home’s new Saddle fixtures recall the equestrian heritage of Colombia’s historic coffeegrowing culture. Capa pendant, $2,375, 145 Grand St., NYC, 212-625-9605, lavivahome.com.
Use Fermob’s cheery, wireless Aplô lamp as a portable LED light source wherever you need it—even as a flashlight after a late-night summer party on the beach. Available in six colors (shown: Honey). $143, NYDC, 200 Lexington Ave., Ste. 414, NYC, 212-651-4389, fermobusa.com.
Artisans in India painstakingly hand-cut the lustrous facets on the Hammered Glass Globe fixture from Hector Finch, an exquisite exercise in master craftsmanship. $1,134 (small) and $1,506 (large), at Harbinger, NYDC, 200 Lexington Ave., Ste. 601, NYC, 646-737-7910, harbingerla.com.
California- and East Hampton– based decorator Jeffrey Alan Marks joined forces with Progress Lighting to dream up the retro-chic Edgecliff pendant, which pays homage to corrugatedmetal farm buildings of yore. $1,485, at Ferguson Bath, Kitchen & Lighting Gallery, A&D, 150 E. 58th St., Ste. 400, NYC, 212688-5990, fergusonshowrooms.com, hubbell.com.
Walking into Summer...
T he Hamptons Team
at the Corcoran Group
This quartet of experienced brokers is fully dedicated to serving their clients with a range of skills, from a broad network of contacts and extensive knowledge of the business landscape to targeted marketing and the ability to close a deal. Additionally, it’s what they share at the core of their backgrounds that makes this team so successful: warmth, insight, understanding and a deep passion for the Hamptons. Complementary skills, strengths and business backgrounds, combined with their dedication to white glove service, have earned this talented team a loyal following of repeat and referral clients.
CHARLIE ESPOSITO DEBBIE BRENNEMAN
DEBBIE LOEFFLER MICHAEL ESPOSITO
m 516 .9 71. 5 8 8 5 | t h e h a m p t o n s t e a m @ c o r c o r a n .c o m
Real estate agents affiliated with The Corcoran Group are independent contractors and are not employees of The Corcoran Group. Equal Housing Opportunity. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate broker located at 2411 Main St, BH, NY 11932. Lic. as Deborah A. Brenneman, Lic Assoc RE Broker; Deborah A. Loeffler, Lic RE Salesperson;; Lic. as Nancy A Murphy Esposito, Lic Assoc RE Broker; Lic. as Michael Esposito, Lic. RE Salesperson
S H O P TA L K
PAO TO THE PEOPLE
Named for the shape and glow of Mongolian Pao tents at night, the Pao portable lamp—designed by Naoto Fukasawa for Hay—is made of high-gloss polycarbonate that can withstand any desert storm. Available in four colors (shown: Cool Grey). $195, at MoMA Design Store, 81 Spring St., NYC, 646-613-1367, store.moma. org , us.hay.com.
Designed by Julia Jessen for Schneid, the Bauhausinspired Junit Stanza pendant lamp indulges in the interplay between abstract shapes and warm walnut. $647, at Stillfried Wien, 40 Walker St., NYC, 212-226-2921, stillfried.com.
Featuring brass-capped glass tubing that recalls Greek columns, Matter founder Jamie Gray’s mesmerizing Delphi 7 pendant positively drips with oracular allure. $12,700, 405 Broome St., NYC, 212-3432600, mattermatters.com.
New from the British furnishings company Jamb, the antiquebrass Baxter table lamp is twice the fun, an elegant accent piece for any task at hand. $1,568, by appointment at Zak+Fox, 346 Park Ave. S., 4th fl., NYC, 212-924-0199, zakandfox.com, jamb.co.uk.
CECI N’EST PAS UN CHAPEAU
The playful Chapeau sconce, designed by Mat Sanders for Studio M, tips its hat to the Parisian brasseries of yesteryear. $297, at Light Lab Design, 1736 McDonald Ave., Brooklyn, 718-975-7007, lightlabdesign. com, studiomlighting.com.
SOHO HOUSE CHIC
You don’t even need a membership to snag the clubby Giovanni table lamp, brought to you from the folks behind Soho House’s new retail arm, Soho.Home.Studio. $325, 401 W. 14th St., NYC, 332-345-3450, sohohome.com.
Whether buying, selling, or renting
Bonita has you covered.
MODEL HOUSE SHOWN
$5,995,000 | 5 BR | 6.5 BA | 4,500 SF | 1.2 Acres | Web# 885869
$1,895,000 | 4 BR | 4.5 BA | 2,472 SF | 0.35 Acres | Web# 886629
Now is the time to find the perfect rental for the 2022 season.
Brand New House
EAST HAMPTON | JULY-LD $110,000 WEB# 885869
Tennis & Pool
AMAGANSETT | JULY-LD $140,000 WEB# 878244
Pool & Privacy
EAST HAMPTON | JULY $60,000 WEB# 887481
“We have worked with Bonita on several transactions and she is a truly exceptional real estate professional. She is deeply knowledgeable about the market, her peers, buyer and seller psychology and combines that with an engaging personality. She clearly cares more about the client than about the transaction, which is why most of her business comes from referrals and why we love recommending her to our friends!” - David R.
Bonita F. DeWolf Licensed Associate Real Estate Broker m: 516.982.0946 | firstname.lastname@example.org
Real estate agents affiliated with The Corcoran Group are independent contractors and are not employees of The Corcoran Group. Equal Housing Opportunity. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate broker located at 51 main Street, East Hampton, NY 11937. All information furnished regarding property for sale or rent or regarding financing is from sources deemed reliable, but Corcoran makes no warranty or representation as to the accuracy thereof. All property information is presented subject to errors, omissions, price changes, changed property conditions, and withdrawal of the property from the market, without notice. All dimensions provided are approximate. To obtain exact dimensions, Corcoran advises you to hire a qualified architect or engineer.
A Love for Lilacs In praise of the late-spring beauty from Grandma’s garden
ailing from Eastern Europe, the classic lilac is both hardy in cold temperatures and deer resistant, and now numbers more than 2,000 varieties among 30 or so
species. The six examples featured here are well suited to our region’s climate and notable for their size, color, and blossoms—not to mention exceptional fragrance. —Alejandro Saralegui
1. ATHELINE WILBUR LILAC
(Syringa vulgaris ‘Atheline Wilbur’) Zones: 3–7; height: 10 feet Bred for disease resistance and a slightly shorter stature, this exceptional lilac boasts fragrant, beautiful pale-pink double flowers on big panicles.
30 Mathews Road, Wainscott Price Upon Request | Totaling approximately 13.89 acres with 828 feet of water frontage, this grand estate overlooks Georgica Pond with views of the Atlantic Ocean. With an approximately 10,000sf main house, this home can also be subdivided into two parcels. elliman.com/H359482
Lic. R.E. Salesperson
Lic. R.E. Salesperson
Lic. Assoc. R.E. Broker
Lic. Assoc. R.E. Broker
M 631.678.7179 O 631.537.4153 email@example.com
M 516.375.6146 O 631.537.6069 firstname.lastname@example.org
M 631.405.8436 O 631.537.5900 email@example.com
M 631.235.9611 O 631.537.4144 firstname.lastname@example.org
2488 MAIN ST, P.O. BOX 1251, BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY 11932. 631.537.5900 © 2022 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. ALL MATERIAL PRESENTED HEREIN IS INTENDED FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. WHILE, THIS INFORMATION IS BELIEVED TO BE CORRECT, IT IS REPRESENTED SUBJECT TO ERRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.
4 2. JAPANESE TREE LILAC
(Syringa reticulata) Zones: 3–7; height: 20–30 feet This gorgeous lilac blooms in June, a bit later than most other species, and can even be used as a street tree. It’s known for its interesting bark, attractive trusses of soft ivory-colored flowers, and wonderful, far-reaching scent.
3. SENSATION LILAC
(Syringa vulgaris ‘Sensation’) Zones: 4–7; height: 10–15 feet Sensation lives up to its name, with a prominent perfume and extra-large trusses of deep-pink blossoms demarcated by a fine white line.
4. COMMON LILAC
(Syringa vulgaris) Zones: 3–7; height: 12–16 feet This backyard beauty has medium-purple color—it’s a lilac, after all—and a divine scent. Unfortunately, the shrub’s leaves occasionally attract a powdery,
yet harmless mildew, so don’t plant it in the most visible spot in your garden, and make sure it has enough room to breathe.
5. MADAME LEMOINE LILAC
• Propagate from softwood cuttings in the early summer.
(Syringa vulgaris ‘Madame Lemoine’) Zones: 4–7; height: 8–10 feet A bit of an oxymoron color-wise, this bright-white lilac with double flowers is a popular choice for white gardens. Known for its heady scent, it’s named for the wife of Victor Lemoine, a celebrated French lilac breeder.
• Avoid pruning. Instead, cut the blossoms for arrangements and deadhead the shrub immediately after it finishes flowering. • To extend lilacs’ vase life, cut them in the early morning, plunge the bottom 10 percent of the stem in boiling water for 30 seconds, and then place in a bucket of cold water until ready to arrange.
6. MISS KIM KOREAN LILAC
(Syringa pubescens subsp. patula ‘Miss Kim’) Zones: 3–8; height: 4–9 feet Compact and refined, Miss Kim (a.k.a. Manchurian lilac) doesn’t get leggy and is ideal in a tight corner, a shrub border, or a hedge. Its petite leaves take on a burgundy tinge in the fall.
• Lilacs thrive in full sun but can tolerate part sun.
• Apply an organic tree and shrub fertilizer in the early spring and after flowering.
MADE IN CHESTER
Bronze Beauties Sumptuous scented candles cast the old-fashioned way
Metal Winner At his foundry in Chester, New York, Scott Baxter inspects bronze vessels made for his candle line, Scott Alexander Scents. See Resources.
he “lost wax” method, a metal-arts technique favored by sculptors for millennia, involves many painstaking, intricate steps—a process that’s familiar to Scott Baxter, a former tech engineer turned foundry owner. While he was designing doorknobs, latches, and other hardware for his own home, Baxter decided to build a foundry “from the ground up, because I found that the industry was lacking creativity due to limitations in manufacturing.” SA Baxter, his high-end hardware company, is now highly sought after by decorators and architects sourcing the perfect finishing touches for projects worldwide. But Baxter isn’t one to rest on his laurels. At the foundry, in upstate Chester, New York, he has recently embarked on producing a line of refillable bronze-vessel candles, called Scott Alexander Scents, inspired by his travels around the world. At the start, he and his team designed 34 vessels from 100 concepts, “10 of which are in the market today,” says Baxter, who is also an avid collector of bronze sculpture. “With the capability of the foundry, we were able to take the candles to a higher level.” Each candle begins with a digitally designed metal mold into which molten wax is poured to create a hollow copy of the end result. Once the form is removed from the mold and dried, wax cylinder “feet” are melted to the bottom of the vessel and then attached to a treelike structure which allows molten bronze to flow through via a ceramic cup affixed to the top. “Bronze is popular with sculptors because it pours and casts well,” Baxter comments, “and although it’s more expensive than other steels and alloys, it’s completely recyclable.” The attached wax copies are dipped into a ceramic slurry, then a sand-like stucco, and left to dry, after which they are placed cup-down in a kiln, which hardens the coatings into a shell and melts away the wax, hence the name “lost wax.” Next, molten bronze is carefully poured into the reheated shells by skilled workers in fire suits and then allowed to cool. The rough casting is revealed after being hammered away (its “feet” are removed
Turn What You Love Into Where You Live
Stone Harbor - Belle Haven | Greenwich, CT $15,200,000 | Approx. 6.3 Acres | Web# 115305
Hemlock Castle on Approx. 4.1 Acres | Greenwich, CT $11,800,000 | 14 BR, 13.4 BA | Web# 115432
Beautiful “Westerly” Estate | New Canaan, CT $7,200,000 | Approx. 10.1 Acres | Web# 170483056
Evangela Brock: O 203.622.4900 | M 203.253.2356
Stephanie Bo Li: O 203.622.4900 | M 678.650.9994
John Engel: O 203.889.5580 | M 203.247.4700 Melissa Engel: O 203.889.5580 | M 203.858.0266
Shingle Style Home on 12 Acres | Katonah, NY $5,500,000 | 5 BR, 5.3 BA | Web# H6160383
Stoneleigh Manor House | New Canaan, CT $5,500,000 | 7 BR, 7.2 BA | Web# 170485922
Magnificent Custom Home | Armonk, NY $4,995,000 | 6 BR, 6.1 BA | Web# H6149923
Sally Slater: O 914.234.4590 | M 914.584.0137
John Engel: O 203.889.5580 | M 203.247.4700 Melissa Engel: O 203.889.5580 | M 203.858.0266
Nancy Strong: O 914.273.1001 | M 914.671.5784 Stacey Oestreich: O 914.273.1001 | M 917.797.6266
Gorgeous Home with Heated Pool | Bedford, NY $3,495,000 | 5 BR, 7.1 BA | Web# H6173225
Opportunity to Build a New Home | Greenwich, CT $2,125,000 | Approx. 4.01 Acres | Web# 115434
Stunning Colonial with Pool | Yorktown Heights, NY $1,799,000 | 5 BR, 4.1 BA | Web# H6176615
Frank Haymson: O 914.234.4590 | M 914.649.2637
Evangela Brock: O 203.622.4900 | M 203.253.2356
Margaret Harrington: O 914.232.3700 | M 914.572.7395
elliman.com 83 KATONAH AVENUE, KATONAH, NY 10536. 914.232.3700 ©2022 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. ALL MATERIAL PRESENTED HEREIN IS INTENDED FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. WHILE, THIS INFORMATION IS BELIEVED TO BE CORRECT, IT IS REPRESENTED SUBJECT TO ERRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.
MADE IN CHESTER
Breaking The Mold (top left and top right) Wax molds, eventually melted away by the “lost wax” method, dry on shelves, then are covered in slurry and sand to create a ceramic shell. (top middle) Workers wearing fire suits pour molten bronze into the shells of the vessel castings. (above left) Baxter hammers away the outer shells to reveal the bronze vessels. (near right) Scented coconut-oil-based wax is poured into the vessels. (middle far right) The New York candle, one of 10 designs from Scott Alexander Scents. See Resources.
with a lathe), and then it is sent for dipping and polishing. “Only 10 percent of our workers can polish the pieces without damaging them,” says Baxter. “It takes good old-fashioned practice and steady hands. Every stage is craftmanship.” For the fragrances, Baxter sought out the best French noses in the business, with a mission of avoiding “overpowering, perfumy smells that most people wouldn’t want in their homes.” A library of 300 scents ranging from wood to amber is now used for the sustainable, coconut-oil-based candles. The Out of Africa candle, for example, has notes of oud, whereas the Art Deco–inspired New York candle sports a scent “reminiscent of private clubs and dark lounges with a whiskey flavor in the air.” Even the wicks—flat, tightly woven cotton braid sourced in Germany—have been deeply considered. “It took almost six months to get three different sizes of candles wicked properly,” Baxter recounts, “since every time you change the fragrance oil, it impacts the burn as well as the size and shape of the wick. Everything about this process is a science.” —Doug Young
The process “takes good old-fashioned practice and steady hands”
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The The The Bristol Bristol Unit Unit 2003, 2003, West West Palm Palm Beach Beach The Bristol Bristol Unit Unit 200 200 Stunning 3BR/5.1BA plus office Intracoastal front condominium in the highly Stunning sought-after 3BR/5.1BA full-service plus office Bristol Intracoastal building. front condom The Bristol Unit 2003, West Beach The Bristol Unit 200 Stunning 3BR/5.1BA plus office Intracoastal front condominium in thePalm highly Stunning sought-after 3BR/5.1BA full-service plus office Bristol Intracoastal building. front condom The Bristol Unit 2003, West Palm Beach The Bristol Unit 200 With floor to ceiling windows throughout, this pristine South facing unit With boasts floor lots to of ceiling natural windows light. The throughout, foyer opens this to pristine a Sou Stunning 3BR/5.1BA plus office Intracoastal front condominium in the highly Stunning sought-after 3BR/5.1BA full-service plus office Bristol Intracoastal building. front condomin The Bristol Unit 2003, West Palm Beach With floor3BR/5.1BA to ceiling windows pristine South facing unit With boasts floor lots toof ceiling natural windows light. The throughout, foyerbuilding. opens this topristine a condomin Sou Stunning plus officethroughout, Intracoastalthis front condominium in the highly Stunning sought-after 3BR/5.1BA full-service plus office Bristol Intracoastal front
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With floor to ceiling windows throughout, this pristine South facing unit With boasts floor to of ceiling natural windows light. throughout, foyer opens this to pristine a South Additional features include beautiful marble flooring, rich finishes, a generous Additional layout features of 7,089+/include total beautiful square marble feet, flooring, ric Stunning 3BR/5.1BA pluswindows office Intracoastal condominium in the highly sought-after full-service Bristol building. light and bright formal living room withfront breathtaking panoramic views light of Palm and Beach bright and formal Downtown living room West with Palm breathtaking Beach. panora Additional features include beautiful marble flooring, rich finishes, a generous Additional layout features of 7,089+/include total beautiful square marble feet, flooring, ric With floor to ceiling throughout, this pristine South facing unit boasts lots of natural light. The foyer opens to a light and bright formal living room withperfect breathtaking panoramic views light ofand Palm and Beach brightOcean and formal Downtown living room West with Palm breathtaking Beach. panora expansive wraparound balcony for al-fresco entertaining, dramatic expansive wraparound and Intracoastal balcony perfect views. for al-fresco en With floor to ceiling windows throughout, this pristine South facing unit boasts lots of natural light. The foyer opens to a Additional features include beautiful marble rich finishes, generous Additional layout features of 7,089+/include total beautiful square marble feet, expansive wraparound perfect forflooring, al-fresco entertaining, and dramatic expansive Ocean wraparound and Intracoastal balcony perfect views. forflooring, al-frescorich en light and bright formal living balcony room with breathtaking panoramic viewsa of Palm Beach and Downtown West Palm Beach. Additional features include beautiful marble flooring, rich finishes, a generous Additional layout features of 7,089+/include total beautiful square marble feet, flooring, rich light and bright formal living room with breathtaking panoramic views of Palm Beach and Downtown West Palm Beach. Exclusive New Offering - $21,900,000 Exclusive New Off expansivefeatures wraparound balcony perfect for al-fresco entertaining, and dramatic expansive Ocean wraparound Intracoastal balcony perfect views.feet, for al-fresco en Additional include beautiful marble flooring, rich finishes, a generous layout of and 7,089+/total square Exclusive New Offering - $21,900,000 Exclusive New Off expansive wraparound balcony perfect for al-fresco entertaining, and dramatic expansive Ocean wraparound and Intracoastal views. for al-fresco en Additional features include beautiful marble flooring, rich finishes, a generous layout of 7,089+/total square feet,balcony perfect expansive wraparound balcony perfect for al-fresco entertaining, and dramatic Ocean and Intracoastal views. Exclusive New Offering $21,900,000 Exclusive New Offe expansive wraparound balcony perfect for al-fresco New entertaining, and dramatic Ocean and Intracoastal views. C 561.629.3015 561.629.3015 Exclusive Offering -C $21,900,000 Exclusive New Offe www.AngleRealEstate.com www.AngleR C 561.629.3015 C 561.629.3015 www.AngleRealEstate.com www.AngleR Exclusive New Offering $21,900,000 T 561.659.6551 T 561.659.6551 Exclusive New Offering - $21,900,000 561.659.6551 561.659.6551 CT561.629.3015 CT561.629.3015 www.AngleRealEstate.com www.AngleRe CE561.629.3015 CE561.629.3015 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org www.AngleRealEstate.com www.AngleRe E561.629.3015 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org TC 561.659.6551 TE561.659.6551 C 561.629.3015 T179 561.659.6551 T 561.659.6551 www.AngleRealEstate.com www.AngleRealEstate.com Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480 Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480 ET179 email@example.com E 179 firstname.lastname@example.org T 561.659.6551 Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480 179 Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480 561.659.6551 EThough email@example.com EThough firstname.lastname@example.org information is assumed to be correct, offerings are subject to verification, errors, omissions, prior sale, and withdrawal without notice. information is assumed to be correct, offerings are subject to verification, errors, omissions, prior sale, and withdrawal without notice E Though email@example.com All material herein isisintended purposes andto has been compiled from sources prior deemed reliable. Equal Housing Opportunity. All material herein isisintended purposes andto has been compiled from sources prior deemed reliable. Equal Housing Opportu information assumedfor to informational be correct, offerings areonly subject verification, errors, omissions, sale, and withdrawal without notice. Though information assumedfor to informational be correct, offerings areonly subject verification, errors, omissions, sale, and withdrawal without notice 179 Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480 179 Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480 E firstname.lastname@example.org All material herein is intended for informational purposes only and has been compiled from sources deemed reliable. Equal Housing Opportunity. All material herein is intended for informational purposes only and has been compiled from sources deemed reliable. Equal Housing Opportu 179 Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480 179 Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480 179 Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Though information is assumed to be correct, offerings are subject to verification, errors, omissions, prior sale, and withdrawal without notice. All material herein isisintended purposes andto has been compiled from sources prior deemed reliable. Equal Housing Opportunity. Though information assumedfor to informational be correct, offerings areonly subject verification, errors, omissions, sale, and withdrawal without notice.
179 Bradley Place, Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Though information is assumed to be correct, offerings are subject to verification, errors, omissions, prior sale, and withdrawal without notice. Allmaterial material herein is intended for informational andcompiled has been compiled from sources reliable. Equal Housing Opportunity. All herein is intended for informational purposespurposes only and only has been from sources deemed reliable.deemed Equal Housing Opportunity.
Though information is assumed to be correct, offerings are subject to verification, errors, omissions, prior sale, and withdrawal without notice. All material material herein herein is is intended intended for for informational informational purposes purposes only only and and has has been been compiled compiled from from sources sources deemed deemed reliable. reliable. Equal Equal Housing Housing Opportunity. Opportunity. All
Though information is assumed to be correct, offerings are subject to verification, errors, omissions, prior sale, and withdrawal without notice. All material herein isisintended purposes andto has been compiled from sources prior deemed reliable. Equal Housing Opportunit Though information assumedfor to informational be correct, offerings areonly subject verification, errors, omissions, sale, and withdrawal without notice. All material herein is intended for informational purposes only and has been compiled from sources deemed reliable. Equal Housing Opportunit
The Big Apple’s red-hot real estate market is bubbling over with cinematic intensity. Consider the circa-1925 Gramercy townhouse that award-winning filmmaker Baz Luhrmann and his costume-designer wife, Catherine Martin, have listed for $20 million with Steve Gold of the Corcoran Group. The couple purchased the 8,500-square-foot six-bedroom
Playing House (left to right) Baz Luhrmann and Catherine Martin, Justin Timberlake and Jessica Biel, and Jesse Tyler Ferguson have all taken on prominent roles in the New York celebrity real estate game.
home for $13.5 million only five years ago, and today, after a major decorating overhaul, it shimmers like a Hollywood stage set. Speaking of Tinseltown, Left Coast–leaning John Legend and Chrissy Teigen are parting ways with a pair of pads they own in Nolita, which sold for their $18 million ask. Listed with Noble Black, David Son, Jennifer Stillman, and Corinne Cahlon of Douglas Elliman Real Estate, the two units (if combined) total 6,100 square feet encompassing the building’s entire sixth floor and half the fifth floor, in addition to a 3,300-square-foot rooftop terrace. (The couple, who have spent most of their time in Los Angeles for the past several years, purchased one unit in 2018 for $9.02 million and the other in 2020 for $7.7
LUHRMANN AND MARTIN: DEBBY WONG/SHUTTERSTOCK.COM; TIMBERLAKE AND BIEL: TINSELTOWN/SHUTTERSTOCK.COM; FERGUSON: LEV RADIN/SHUTTERSTOCK.COM; INTERIOR: NINA POON MW STUDIO FOR THE CORCORAN GROUP
THE INSIDE SCOOP ON REGIONAL REAL ESTATE
Selling a Home, Challenging. Finding the Perfect Home, Glorious. Having the Right Broker, Mandatory. This moment in time has created an unusual market with unique challenges for both buyers and sellers. We believe every home is its own unique market, and every buyer a cohort of one. Don’t hesitate to ask for references, a good place to start when choosing the brokers to have on your side. SOLD | REPRESENTED SELLER
IN CONTRACT | REPRESENTED BUYER
16 Deer Run, Water Mill
145 Accabonac Road, East Hampton
LAST ASKING: $8,995,000
LAST ASKING: $7,200,000
SOLD | REPRESENTED BUYER
IN CONTRACT | REPRESENTED SELLER
261 Main Street, Sag Harbor
46 Bull Path, Northwest Woods
LAST ASKING: $3,250,000
LAST ASKING: $4,995,000
Ann Ciardullo & Keith Green Associate Brokers 631.903.0269 | email@example.com 917.907.4788 | firstname.lastname@example.org CiardulloGreenTeam.com © 2022 Sotheby’s International Realty. All Rights Reserved. Sotheby’s International Realty® is a registered trademark and used with permission. Each Sotheby’s International Realty office is independently owned and operated, except those operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. The Sotheby’s International Realty network fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act.
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Canal Plus Development in Brooklyn’s Gowanus is booming while its namesake canal is being cleaned up as part of a decade-long environmental improvement project.
After a period of decline at the beginning of the pandemic, the New York real estate market has done a 180, thanks to people returning in droves now that city life has regained a sense of normalcy once again. In Manhattan, the median rental price surged 23.5 percent from February 2021 to this past February, reaching $3,700, while rental inventory tumbled by 81.1 percent over the same period, according to appraisal firm Miller Samuel. Sales volume in Manhattan also rose, increasing 45.9 percent from the first quarter of 2021 compared to the same time this year. During this period, the median sale price jumped 10.7 percent, to $1.19 million, and inventory fell 4.4 percent. “Lack of inventory is leading to bidding wars and over-ask deals, which will drive up prices further,” says broker Mike Fabbri of Nest Seekers. A similar scenario is playing out in Brooklyn, where the median rental price climbed 10.5 percent from last February 2021 to February 2022, hitting $2,900. Meanwhile, rental inventory plunged 85 percent. Within this time frame, sales volume increased 19.4 percent, and the median sale price rose 7.5 percent, to $941,000. The flurry of activity that began at the start of the pandemic in the Hamptons and Long Island and upstate in Westchester and
HILL: KATHY HUTCHINS/SHUTTERSTOCK.COM; MCCARTNEY: S_BUKLEY/SHUTTERSTOCK.COM; CANAL: COURTESY OF DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE
million.) In nearby NoHo, actor Jonah Hill GROWING GOWANUS The onetime industrial Brooklyn has put his 3,280-square-foot four-bedroom neighborhood known for its toxinloft on the market for just shy of $11 million— laden canal of the same name is on approximately $2 million more than he paid the brink of a major transformation. for it in 2015—with Compass’s Nick Gavin, After more than a decade of heated while fellow actor Jesse Tyler Ferguson has debate, the City Council recently been settling into an apartment in Chelsea passed a rezoning plan that promises and simultaneously trying to offload to bring at least 8,000 new apartments his former 900-square-foot (including 3,000 below-market units) one-bedroom pied-à-terre to Gowanus by 2035. Bordered by on East 16th Street, which Brownstone Brooklyn hot spots has been on and off the Carroll Gardens, Boerum Hill, and market since 2018 and is Park Slope, the neighborhood “has now listed for $1.45 million long been a target for developers— with Sarah Saltzberg of Jonah Hill some of whom have been strategically Bohemia Realty Group. Actor buying parcels in anticipation of the And Uptown, Unbreakable zoning changes,” says broker Lindsay Kimmy Schmidt star Ellie Barton Barrett of Douglas Elliman Kemper has put her Upper West Side co-op Real Estate. (Designated a federal on the market for $3.5 million. The listing, Superfund site by the Environmental shared by Maria Manuche and Clare Cukier of Protection Agency in 2010, the canal Compass, offers three bedrooms, herringbone is currently in the midst of a decadefloors, and 10-foot ceilings. long cleanup process, which began in Big-ticket transactions continue apace at the late 2020.) Domain Properties, Avery Hall, star-studded 443 Greenwich in Tribeca, where Vorea, and Property Markets Group, among Justin Timberlake and Jessica Biel recently sold other developers, began scooping up property a penthouse for $29 million—a mere pittance as early as 10 years ago, and now many of them compared with the $50 million penthouse that have filed plans for a variety of mixed-use and their neighbor, Formula One racecar driver mixed-income projects, including apartment Lewis Hamilton, just unloaded in the same buildings that could alter the skyline of the building. Other celebrities scoring downtown low-lying area. At least a dozen residences sales coups include Tony Award–winning are in the works, such as 404 Carroll Street, actor Nathan Lane, who dropped the curtain a pair of 16- and 21-story rental apartment on his longtime pad, a $4.27 million triplex towers housing 360 units, and 300 Nevins condo; actress, activist, and director Cynthia Street, a Fogarty Finger Architects–designed Nixon, who sold her four-bedroom apartment 505,000-square-foot retail and twin tower for $3.59 million; and Jon Bon Jovi, rental complex with 660 housing units who has been “livin’ on a prayer,” set on 2.3 canal-front acres. Dozens raking in a $3 million profit of long-term residents, including soon after listing his $22 environmentalists and the many million four-bedroom condo. artists and musicians who have lived But it has been more of a and worked in the area’s warehouses long and winding road for for decades, have opposed major Sir Paul McCartney, who Sir Paul McCartney new development in Gowanus, has just let his Fifth Avenue Singer, songwriter, musician but Barton Barrett points out the penthouse—a co-op with two demand for “more New York rental stories—go for $8.5 million, inventory” as a driving force. “Consider the which is $7 million less than he paid for it new services and social good that come from in 2015. McCartney reportedly had plans to an increase in diversity and activity in an area renovate the unit, which hasn’t been touched that has been largely dormant,” she argues. “The since the 1960s, but didn’t get past demolition. change will be a net-positive for everyone in the Sounds like Sir Paul should have asked for long run.” —Jean Nayar some “help!” —Alyssa Bird
Rylan Jacka AMAGANSETT DUNES
Sophisticated Modern Beach House with Approved Plans for Second Floor 3 BD | 2 BA | $4,995,000 31GilbertsPath.com EAST HAMPTON
Two Separate 2 Bedroom Cottages on Sammy’s Beach 4 BD | 4 BA | $5,495,000 SammysBeachCompound.com
RYLAN JACKA Associate Broker 516.702.5707 rylanjacka.com © 2022 Sotheby’s International Realty. All Rights Reserved. Sotheby’s International Realty® is a registered trademark and used with permission. Each Sotheby’s International Realty office is independently owned and operated, except those operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. The Sotheby’s International Realty network fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act.
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DEEDS & DON’TS
Dutchess counties remains steady—though sharp drops in inventory curtailed the number of sales and put more upward pressure on prices. In the Hamptons, listing inventory of single-family homes sank by 54.4 percent and the median sale price rose 3.5 percent, to $1.5 million, while the number of sales dropped 39.2 percent in the fourth quarter 2021 over the same period the prior year. “It’s still incredibly busy from Southampton to Montauk,” says broker Justin Agnello of Douglas Elliman Real Estate. “We currently have half a dozen listings in the $7 million to $12 million range that we’re showing constantly, those under $4 million sell within a weekend, and a $2 million listing recently received a full-price offer the day it hit the market. There’s just not enough inventory for the number of buyers.” On Long Island overall, listing inventory for singlefamily homes dropped 34.5 percent from the fourth quarter of 2020 to the fourth quarter of 2021, the median sale price rose 9.8 percent, to $590,000, and the number of sales dipped 16.1 percent. At the same time in Westchester and Dutchess counties, listing inventory for singlefamily homes decreased 27.2 percent and the median sale price increased 8.3 percent. Even with persistent inflation, hikes in mortgage interest rates, and volatility in the financial markets anticipated in the months ahead, brokers remain optimistic that activity will remain robust—especially in the higher
Expanded Horizons In an effort to stem waterfront development, Sag Harbor Village recently rezoned its coastline.
brackets: New signed contracts on Hamptons properties north of $20 million jumped 133 percent year-over-year in March, and sales of Westchester homes above $5 million spiked 67 percent in the first quarter 2022 over the same time last year. A similar scenario is likely playing out in the city, notes Fabbri. “No one is betting against New York.” —J. N.
ON THE WATERFRONT
The Village of Sag Harbor recently amended its zoning regulations in an effort to correct an inconsistent waterfront zoning map that
BEFORE THEY WERE BROKERS: PHILIP TABOR As an actor, Palo Alto, California, native Philip Tabor had a successful run, working off Broadway as well as in television and film (silver-screen appearances include The Golden Bowl and Le Divorce). But in 2005, the New York−based actor decided to try his hand at real estate, working for Douglas Elliman Real Estate and now the Corcoran Group. “As an actor, I was able to travel around the world and work with some amazing artists, but there was a lot of heartbreak, too,” says Tabor. “While I was growing up, everyone around me was involved in real estate development and sales, and today I love working in real estate as much as acting. Storytelling has always been my passion, and now I get to help Set Pieces Actor turned Realtor Philip clients tell their own stories. It all comes down to Tabor has appeared in The Golden Bowl people, communication, and connection.” —A. B. and Le Divorce, among other films.
didn’t encompass its entire coastline. The hope is that the newly created Waterfront Zoning Overlay District will help retain the coastline’s historic character by controlling overdevelopment. According to Mayor Jim Larocca, the original plan left out about 50 percent of the docks and marinas in the village. New regulations include capping most new structures at two stories (or three, if a developer provides public amenities such as waterfront access) and limiting the number of buildings that exceed 3,500 square feet. In fact, the Village Board will now weigh in on structures of more than 3,500 square feet, which it hadn’t done previously, adding yet another step to the approvals process. “We are attempting to clarify our community aspirations and protect and nourish the waterfront as an essential part of who we are,” Larocca says. Tom Clavin, secretary of the advocacy group Save Sag Harbor, adds that the village was overdue for a more comprehensive plan, noting the unprecedented development pressure in recent years—including on the waterfront, where small summer cottages built in the 1950s and ’60s have been eyed as prime real estate. He also cites the new four-level waterfront condos at 2 West Water Street, which are selling for $21 million, as “a wakeup call to the board, since the project made it through the former regulatory process. No one wants to see Sag Harbor turn into another Coney Island.” —Liza N. Burby
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THROWBACK / SUMMER RC Atlee predicts a return to traditional ‘pre-pan’ summer values, but will prices go retro, too?
et ready to throw it down and throw it back, because Summer 2022 is all about reconnecting and enjoying a world that looks more like it did before 2020 cramped your style. “There has been so much influx and activity in the Hamptons in the last two years,” says R.C. Atlee. “Now, people are beginning to map out a summer social calendar that showcases the homes they’ve acquired, and their newly completed renovations.” Plus, they can entertain the masses without as much worry about consequences (we hope). With so many transplants and summer residents returning, the guest lists are brimming and bubbling over like fondue pots. While social life in the Hamptons seems to be returning to its decadent and debaucherous roots, the real estate market has not shown signs of returning to the old days - back when a million dollars could make you comfortable somewhere on the East End. RC says it’s as competitive for buyers as it was at the height of the pandemic. “I just saw a house that was listed in 2018 - that did not sell at the time - ask 15% more and then go for 15% over ask.” Lucky sellers held out and got a payout beyond what they could’ve imagined a few years ago! RC has been selling real estate on the East End since 2015, and for almost a decade before that on Philadelphia’s Main Line. He has seen the market boom and bust once before; “I worked for builders before 2008, when we sold new construction luxury homes like candy. I remember a veteran Sotheby’s agent saying to me that I would learn how to do my job for real in a down market, and he was right.” True luxury is worth every penny. However, “people are getting tired of hearing about fabulous prices for not-so-fabulous homes,” says RC. A glance at recent sales will show some exceptional properties trading, along with plenty of less remarkable properties that barely hit the market before they go under contract. “Some buyers are exhausted, some are doubling their agressive approach, and other buyers are getting poised for when the market shifts.” When will that shift occur? RC says it’s hard to calculate, but change is in the wind. “The rental market - both traditional summer rentals and the unprecedented year-round rental market that emerged during the pandemic - has softened, which was inevitable. I think that’s a logical impetus for some homeowners to consider selling versus carrying the costs of their properties.” Especially those who purchased at a premium, made improvements, and projected inflated rental income as a part of the ongoing financial future of holding onto a home. “I always tell my buyers that if you need rental income to make a purchase work, you’re making an uncomfortable purchase. Any agent who has worked through a slow rental market out East has fielded the frantic calls of landlords who must rent, and I wouldn’t wish it on a friend,” he says. So, the only ray of hope that more inventory emerges and prices begin to flatten or drop in the Hamptons? A slow rental season that compels some homeowner to list your dream home... and in that case, you’d better enlist a sharp agent and be ready to make an offer. RC Atlee, Agent and Luxury Market Specialist Licensed as Robert C. Atlee-Hodgson, Salesperson email@example.com | 610.742.4080
Architecture: Grade Architecture + Interior Design Photography: Richard Powers
DISTINCTIVE HOMES ADDITIONS & RENOVATIONS
203.966.0726 www.hobbsinc.com CONNECTICUT • NEW YORK • NEW JERSEY
COTTAGES & GARDENS
The most memorable interiors cast the very best light on the people who inhabit them may/june 2022
Site Specifics (this page and opposite) The house, built by SBP Homes, features ample windows and “invisible walls” of glass by Vitrocsa. Furnishings in the living room include a custom Ritz Upholstery sofa covered in a Cowtan & Tout fabric, a daybed from the Bright Group, and a custom rug from Scott Group Studio. The canvas above the fireplace is by Callum Innes. See Resources.
HEART OF GLASS A dreamy getaway in Southampton’s estate section positively shimmers with possibilities BY DAVID MASELLO | PHOTOGRAPHS BY READ MCKENDREE may/june 2022
he most abundant “building material” employed in the Southampton home featured on these pages is one that neither its architect nor its interior designer could purchase, only harness. “Light,” says its builder and co-designer, SBP Homes’ Jim Hoffman, “is what energizes this house. When you walk inside, you immediately face an 80-foot expanse of glass—and can’t help but be drawn to the landscape that surrounds
the property. Art is what the homeowners collect and value, but glass and windows were even more important to them.” The residence’s interior designer, Francis Nicdao, chief creative officer of Pembrooke & Ives, adds, “It was about getting as much glazing in place as possible, creating a sense of airiness and light everywhere.” In the rear of the house, virtually the entire elevation opens to the outdoors, yet remains sheltered from it via roll-down screens. This vantage point offers unimpeded views of the
Soaring To New Heights (opposite) In the doubleheight foyer, a chandelier from Wired Custom Lighting hangs above an entry table and a custom rug from Stark. (this page) In the dining room, oak and leather chairs from Holly Hunt surround a custom table by PIC Contracting. The domed ceiling fixtures are from Trans-Luxe and the artwork is by Jose Dávila. See Resources.
Culinary Wizardry In the kitchen, barstools from Cliff Young sit at a custom island made from rift-cut oak and white glass. The range is from Gaggenau and the backsplash is from Bas Stone. See Resources.
Extra Padding (this page) The custom bed frame in the primary bedroom is covered in a fabric from Savel. The chandelier is by Studio Endo. (opposite clockwise from top left) In a powder room, a sconce by Ochre punctuates a wall covering from Holly Hunt. A guest room’s Lawson-Fenning bench is covered in an Edelman leather. The primary bath’s fittings are from Dornbracht. See Resources.
property, sumptuously and subtly designed by landscape architect Mario Nievera. Both Nicdao and Hoffman have created prior residences for the clients, so the two men easily anticipated how the family wanted the house to take shape. “Our clients are very trusting people and definitely have a vision,” says Nicdao. “They don’t require many meetings.” Although Pembrooke & Ives is not an architectural firm, Nicdao had a say in both the home’s exterior and interior architecture. “We always say we’re not architects,” he says with a smile, “but we know enough about architecture to be dangerous.” The collaboration with Hoffman was anything but dangerous, but at 10 bedrooms and 20,000 square feet, the house is just short of daunting. Because the rooms are large and the ceilings high, Nicdao found it necessary to customize many of the furnishings. “The most successful aspect of our work on this project,” he says, “is our having properly responded to the home’s sense of scale.” 79
“THE MOST SUCCESSFUL ASPECT OF OUR WORK ON THIS PROJECT,” SAYS INTERIOR DESIGNER FRANCIS NICDAO, “IS OUR HAVING PROPERLY RESPONDED TO THE HOME’S SENSE OF SCALE” Fittingly enough (no pun intended), every table, sofa, and armchair is perfectly tailored to its space. In the dining room, which soars a story and a half high, Nicdao clad the ceiling with white-oak boards that “warm up the room and visually make it more intimate.” He also designed a custom table of bleached walnut with inlaid stainless steel—so massive it makes one think of an airport runway. Hanging above, domed lighting fixtures loom appropriately large, accessorized with metal gear-like embellishments. “The immediate family of five usually becomes a family of 15 on any given weekend,” Hoffman notes of the amply proportioned environs. Nicdao is adept at playing with lighting fixtures for a little interior bling, notably in the entry, where an enormous chandelier with smoked-glass cylinders commands attention. (“I think of lighting fixtures as the jewelry of a room,” he says.) Throughout the home, the designer maintained a neutral palette, applying decorative plaster to monochromatic walls that make the clients’ art collection shine. “We presented the finished interiors to our clients in one big reveal,” the designer recalls, “but because art is both an investment and a passion for them, they’re always acquiring new pieces, which means that we’re still making changes to accommodate them. This house is one that’s ever evolving.” ✹ 80
Outer Limits Set off by a series of grass steps, the pool area features Manutti chaises and Tuuci umbrellas from Walters, along with a pair of Canasta daybeds from B&B Italia. See Resources.
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Tribeca Triumph Designer Kati Curtis takes on the common New York white box— with dazzling results BY DAVID MASELLO PHOTOGRAPHS BY BRITTANY AMBRIDGE
Appetizing Tableaux (this page) In the dining room, vintage Louis XVI chairs surround a custom resin-topped table from Wüd. The curtains here and in the kitchen (opposite) are from Radish Moon; the barstools are from Alfonso Marina. See Resources.
seasoned interior designer, Kati Curtis understands Manhattan’s most basic form: the white box. No matter a building’s pedigree—whether new or old construction, Beaux-Arts or mid-20th-century modern—Curtis says, apartments are “presented and delivered to the buyer as white boxes. That’s what you’ll find inside.” The former New York Life Insurance headquarters, completed in 1899 by McKim, Mead & White, is one of Tribeca’s most architecturally rich buildings, topped off with a clocktower, graced with a parapet ringed by sculptural eagles, and boasting an entrance lined with a forest of Corinthian columns. But inside? It’s a warren of white boxes, including the two-bedroom residence featured on these pages, newly transformed by Curtis’s deft hand.
“The apartment doesn’t receive much light, and when you look out the windows, you see into another building,” says Curtis, whose first task was to brighten the rooms and establish a sense of scale with the generous 10-foot ceiling heights. “Since there were no spectacular views, I decided the best vistas would be those featured on the wallpaper.” For her client’s primary bedroom, Curtis chose a de Gournay design depicting wisteria blossoms seemingly blooming from the ceiling, with branches appearing to grow across the walls near the floor. “The paper immediately makes the room cozier, and its reflective quality makes natural light bounce around.” Curtis calls her idea to position antique mirrored panels behind the bed “a no-brainer solution” for visually expanding the square footage of the room—too may/june 2022
Shimmery Retreat (this page) A bubbleglass pendant by Helena Tynell hangs from a coved tray in the primary bath’s ceiling. (opposite) Custom mirrored panels by Kati Curtis Design amplify the primary bedroom’s elaborate de Gournay wall covering. The bed linens are from Yves Delorme and the hide chair is from Jiun Ho. See Resources.
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small to hold a king-size mattress. The challenge, she says, came with “putting a mirror there without it looking like something out of Vegas.” Her gamble on a gridwork of mirrored segments extending above the headboard paid off, as it gives the space a Manhattan glamour that you’d never find on the Strip. Although Curtis is known for her passion for color and pattern, her client skews to a more monochromatic palette. “We reached a healthy balance between her desire for a neutral look and mine for something colorful,” the designer recounts. Among the apartment’s most dramatic gestures is its unique tray ceilings. The building’s patinated copper dome served as inspiration for this interior detail, achieved with the help of decorative painter Jonathan Kutzin, who fashioned a faux finish within the coved tray. Depending on the time of day, it appears to transform from copper to teal. Additionally, Curtis says, “I used a strié-like finish on the white walls to give them a complementary texture and interest.” Curtis, who maintains offices in Manhattan and Los Angeles, began
working for her client 15 years ago, designing the first apartment the client shared with her then-husband, and later a beach house and other properties. “I’ve worked with her for so long and I know her so well, and she knows me so well, that I am fortunate enough to have carte blanche with any project we’re working on,” Curtis reports. “She trusted us to make the right decisions and to make her new home in the city beautiful.” Their collaboration is now so seamless, Curtis adds, that the design scheme was established in one meeting, which included the contractor. “We laid out the details and samples on the kitchen island and didn’t miss a beat.” Typically, Curtis and her team will present a finished project to a client in a single reveal, accompanied by a Champagne toast, but COVID prevented such a ceremony in this instance. Instead, the designer recalls, “We waited for her text.” Curtis still rereads the message on her phone today: “I don’t have the words to describe my bedroom—I am over the moon!” To which Curtis texted back, “You deserve the most special place for your new life.” ✹ may/june 2022
Pattern Play (this page) The formal sitting room includes curtains made from a Schumacher fabric and a leopard-print rug from Patterson Flynn.
(opposite) The foyer features tropics-inspired wall panels from de Gournay and Farrow & Ball’s Bumble Bee wall covering on the ceiling. See Resources.
Loving Legacy A daughter decorates a stunning home near Albany as a tribute to her late mother
BY HOLLIS PUIG PHOTOGRAPHS BY RIKKI SNYDER STYLED BY FRANCES BAILEY
y mother, Barbara Atkins Puig, was the embodiment of elegance and class, a force of nature who celebrated whimsy and joy and made the impossible possible. She was our Alice, and we lived in Wonderland every day. But her life, much like the home she and I designed together, was left unfinished when she suddenly passed away in April 2020. Despite my grief and feelings of devastation and loss, I was determined to follow her lead and finish the project we had started—to make the impossible possible. The story of Turner Lane, our new family home, had begun over Thanksgiving in 2018. My eldest sister and I had left the nest, and my parents were faced with a major lifestyle decision: Whether to stay in the home my mother had carefully crafted
Opposites Attract (this page) In the dining room, a chandelier and sconces from the Federalist mirror the repeat in Celerie Kemble’s Acanthus Sisal Stripe wallpaper for Schumacher. (opposite) In a corner of the formal sitting room, a family heirloom secretary gets a modern lift from Quadrille’s zippy Bali Hai wall covering. See Resources.
Sitting Pretty (this image) The kitchen’s pendants are from Circa Lighting and the barstools are from Serena & Lily. (opposite) In the adjacent breakfast area, vintage chairs from Smith & Watson surround an antique farmhouse table. The wall covering is Brunschwig & Fils’ Bird & Thistle. See Resources.
over the course of 30 years, or to set out on a new adventure. When I broached the topic of downsizing, she scoffed at the idea, claiming to “know every home in this town” (Loudonville, New York, just outside Albany). In her 64 years, she had hardly known any other Zip Code. Despite her conviction, I was certain that there was something out there for us, and a deep dive on Zillow turned up the ideal diamond in the rough: a brick home with a circular driveway and a long private drive—the three things she had always wanted most, before she put her heart and soul into our rambling white Cape.
Unassuming and dated-looking, the property had been languishing on the MLS for months, but to me, it was as if it had just been patiently sitting there, waiting for us to come in and save it. Within a week, Turner Lane was ours. While it was being taken down to the studs, my beloved Barbie (as I affectionately called my mother) and I were bursting at the seams with ideas and stocking up on samples from Scalamandré, Schumacher, Osborne & Little, Quadrille, and Stark. But shortly after moving into Turner Lane, which was still unfinished but habitmay/june 2022
Green Goddess Decorator Hollis Puig takes tea in the family room (this spread), where walls are bedecked in Morris & Co.’s Blackthorn Floral and an antique fauteuil is covered in Lelièvre’s Merisier Emeraude. The curtains are from Ralph Lauren and the rug is from Stark. See Resources.
able, my mother died tragically from a fall in the home that was supposed to be the next chapter of our lives. Much like the house, I felt gutted and taken down to the studs. The only way I was able to work through my grief was by completing her dream home: sophisticated, yet approachable; whimsical, yet not juvenile; eclectic, but not unintentional. An art and history enthusiast, Barbara was an avid collector (tole, antique Santas, Staffordshire, Hudson River School canvases—the list goes on) and had always wanted to live in a “jewel box,” so I channeled that desire in every room, adding my more modern, maximalist spin. I wallpapered a powder room in Scalamandré’s iconic Venetian Carnival and commissioned decorative artist Anita Medina to paint a “circus tent” ceiling that would draw the eye upward and leave guests in awe. In the primary bedroom, I got rid of a closet and created an alcove for the bed, which allowed space for a beloved writing desk that my mother used for her correspondence. Effortlessly chic, Barbara owned an extensive collection of Hermès scarves, the most magnificent of which I had framed for a bedroom wall, where my father could see it each morning. The frame needed to be unique and distinguished, so I chose a Brunschwig & Fils faux-bois wallpaper to use as the mat and a bespoke maple frame with 22k-gold detailing and a brass fillet. I have seen many framed scarves, and I was intent on this one being unlike any other. 95
his project was an exciting departure from staying on the safe side— it was so much fun”
Major Impact (this page clockwise from above) Manuel Canovas’s Dara wall covering adds extra allure to a powder room. A Chinoiserie chair from One Kings Lane plays off Brunschwig & Fils’ Avera Red wallpaper in the office.
The fabric used in the “antique Santa” room is vintage Brunschwig & Fils. (opposite) In another powder room, walls covered in Scalamandré’s Venetian Carnival are met by a hand-painted “circus tent” ceiling. The sconce is from Circa Lighting. See Resources.
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Pieces that my mother had commissioned soon started arriving by post, poignant and bittersweet. In February 2020, we had attended NYNOW at the Javits Center, where my mother fangirled in the presence of sculptor Tommy Mitchell, who made four custom tole pieces. Two of them are botanical confections with leaves that perfectly match those in Scalamandré’s newly reissued Colony in Aprile, which now covers the dining room chairs. I burst into tears as I unwrapped the sculptures and held them up to the fabric. Like my mother, they were perfect. The home was ready for its big reveal exactly one year to the day after her passing. Without my mother’s keen eye, design acumen, and unrelenting encouragement, I would not have a career in design, nor such a passion for it. Even when I was very young, she spent hours poring over design books with me, tearing out pages of magazines, and getting me my own binder (I was six) for all my inspiration photos for the rooms I would design in the future. She often called me out of school so that we could “play hooky,” attending antiques shows and designer showhouses, and our annual pilgrimage to Brimfield was the highlight of every year. My mother’s mantra was “Elegance is not about being noticed, it is about being remembered.” And I cannot think of a better way for her to be remembered than through the rooms of Turner Lane. ✹ may/june 2022
Layer Upon Lair The primary bedroom (this spread) features curtains made from a Schumacher fabric, sconces from Circa Lighting, and a rug designed by Jeffrey Bilhuber for Stark. The framed Hermès scarf belonged to Puig’s late mother. See Resources.
Gray Areas (this page) Custom sofas in the living room bracket a trio of freeform tables from Galerie Glustin in Paris. The cast-glass Hersh Design ceiling fixture is from Dennis Miller and the hand-tufted rug is from Sacco Carpet. (opposite)
A vibrant painting by Brendan Murphy, a custom metallic-based table, and a vintage Italian ceiling fixture from John Salibello lend extra shimmer to the dining room, where custom chairs by Bespoke are covered in a Kravet faux leather. See Resources.
NEUTRAL TERRITORY For a young family’s first suburban foray just across the Hudson River, designer Penny Drue Baird creates a sumptuous, soft landing pad BY MICHAEL LASSELL | PHOTOGRAPHS BY BRITTANY AMBRIDGE
ray, the color of battleships and dreary weather, has been enjoying a prolonged reinvention in the design world. But it takes a finely honed talent to elevate a color often synonymous with dull to an unparalleled level of elegance, sophistication, and comfort. Penny Drue Baird, perhaps a colorist in the truest sense, has been doing just that for decades, creating beautifully articulated, grayinflected rooms with a timeless quality to them. Baird had previously designed two New York apartments for Kerri Levine and her husband, Jared, before the couple decided to leave the city for a suburban spread just across the Hudson River, in Cresskill, New Jersey. The capacious six-bedroom house was the ideal spot to raise their young children, and it even came with panoramic views across the river. “We wanted a relaxed home where every inch could be used every day,” recounts Levine, who runs her own real estate company, “and a house that was absolutely kid-friendly. Penny has six children, so she knows exactly what that means.” The color palette, it turns out, was Levine’s idea. “I’m a gray person,” she says. “I love every shade of it.” And even though Baird has done a lot of neutral rooms, she swears it’s not a signature look per se. “Honestly, I start every project with the client’s directive,” the designer says. “It’s just that a lot of clients have come to
Gray Anatomy (this page clockwise from above) A sofa from Roche Bobois anchors the family room, which features wallpaper by Weitzner and an alabaster ceiling fixture by Fuse Lighting. Philippe Starck–designed chairs from Kartell surround a Roche Bobois table in the breakfast nook. Updates to the existing kitchen include a new island with gray cabinets and wood-look ceramic floor tiles. (opposite) In the dining room, vintage mirrors found in Paris hang above a demilune table from Mecox. The drapery fabric is Kravet’s Shortstack in Birch. See Resources.
Gray Eminence (this page and opposite top) Marble-look ceramic floor tiles add an elegant note to the primary bathroom, where a brass-framed oval mirror from West Elm hangs above a custom vanity and a faux-fur stool from RH Teen. The freestanding tub is by Victoria + Albert. (opposite bottom) Designer Penny Drue Baird used grosgrain ribbon to create a diamond pattern on the primary bedroom’s walls, which are covered in a wool-blend flannel from Pollack. The faux-shagreen bedside cabinet is from Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams and the rug is from Stark. See Resources.
me asking for neutrals. I recently finished a very colorful apartment in Paris, but I think a lot of people are finding neutrality to be calming. Kerri and Jared are a young couple with two young children, and what they really wanted was a fully functioning house for all of them.” Not to mention a bottom line that was within their reach. “I suspect that most of Penny’s clients don’t even give her a budget,” says Levine, who has a close relationship with Baird and likes to “call her my older sister. But she was perfectly willing to include pieces that we had, things we’d inherited from our grandmothers, and to fold in lowercost items to stretch the budget.” “I admit that I’m a snob,” says Baird, who is known for her attention to architectural detail and her affinity for French furniture, “at least in terms of quality, design, and creativity. That doesn’t mean everything has to be a rare antique.” The designer, who keeps an apartment in Paris and has written six books featuring her work, knows the nooks
and niches of the City of Light’s flea markets the way most people know the aisles of their local supermarket. She found several pieces for the project in Paris, as well as from retailers like RH, West Elm, and Mecox. Additionally, Baird added new moldings and flooring (from hardwood to stone), refaced the fireplaces, and updated and ultimately transformed the kitchen and the bathrooms, delivering the Levines with the family-oriented, yet luxurious and inviting home they had set their hearts on. It turned out that the timing couldn’t have been more perfect, given the COVID-19 lockdown that went into effect not long after the project’s completion. “You know a home is working for clients when they are shut in with two small children for the better part of a year,” Baird comments, to which Levine adds, “I don’t know what we would have done if we had had to go through that period in a city apartment. My son now says he loves the house so much, he’s never going to leave.” ✹ may/june 2022
Saving Grace Smack in the middle of midtown Manhattan, the Nevelson Chapel opens its doors once more
Spiritual Healing (this page) Artist Louise Nevelson’s original sculptures in Manhattan’s Saint Peter’s Church, including Cross of the Resurrection, are currently being restored. Other pieces inside the chapel (opposite bottom) include
Frieze of the Apostles and Sky Vestment (top right and middle) and, behind the altar (top left), Trinity and Cross of the Good Shepherd, which incorporates gilding, rarely seen in Nevelson’s work. See Resources.
PORTRAIT: LYNN GILBERT; THIS PAGE BOTTOM RIGHT: LESLIE DELA VEGA/NEVELSON CHAPEL; ALL OTHER PHOTOS: THOMAS MAGNO PHOTOGRAPHY
BY THE REV. JARED R. STAHLER
n 1977, New York City was on the brink of bankruptcy, and its infrastructure was crumbling. That same year, sculptor Louise Nevelson presented her vision for a chapel at East 54th Street and Lexington Avenue. First National City Bank and Saint Peter’s Church had just established a first-of-its-kind condominium, and together the unlikely pair set out to redevelop an entire city block, with the Nevelson Chapel at its heart. Today, Nevelson’s champions and supporters have created a Legacy Council to restore the chapel’s physical and artistic integrity and ensure its safekeeping for years to come, anchored by a $5.75 million campaign. The only remaining art environment created by Nevelson that is entirely intact and inhabitable, the chapel is a testament to her mastery of light and shadow and unparalleled sense of space and movement. It is her gift to New York City. Behind the chapel’s renewal is a largely unsung upgrade to the infrastructure. Led by architect Jane Greenwood of Kostow Greenwood Architects, a team of engineers, lighting designers, and sustainability specialists have updated the HVAC system to meet museum-quality temperature and humidity standards, swapped a new LED-lighting system for the failing original, and implemented a plan to replace doors, hardware, windows, and a skylight. Meanwhile, Nevelson’s intricately crafted wooden wall sculptures, nicked in places and bearing discolored or flakedoff paint, are being carefully restored by art conservators. Visitors to the chapel can catch a glimpse of the work in situ, in addition to participating in events celebrating Nevelson’s legacy. At the time of the chapel’s construction, Nevelson said, “If people can have a moment of peace and carry it with them in their memory banks, then that will be a great success for me.” The success of this restoration effort is nothing less than passing on that moment of peace to the future. ✹ may/june 2022
Soft Focus Living room furnishings include a sofa, custom bleached-pine tables, and a handwoven wool area rug, all from Michael Del Piero Good Design. The sofa is covered in a linen-cotton blend from Fabricut. See Resources.
An interiors maven and a builder realize the home of their dreams in Bridgehampton
BY ALYSSA BIRD PHOTOGRAPHS BY TREVOR TONDRO
f your clients are an interiors aficionado and a builder of homes, does that automatically guarantee a design success story? Not necessarily, but in the case of the residence featured on these pages, the combo was a slam dunk. Stephanie Michaan and her husband, Doug Bocchino, had outgrown the 2,000-square-foot farmhouse they had lived in since relocating from New York to Bridgehampton seven years ago. Now, with a baby on the way, their expansion needs became more pressing, so they decided to reach out to architecture firm Stelle Lomont Rouhani to explore ways in which they could reconfigure and expand the tight layout. “We initially thought we could use the existing foundation,” recounts architect Viola Rouhani, “but we ended up building a new structure that speaks to the site in a more sensitive way.” The 5,000-square-foot four-
bedroom abode skews minimalist, but maintains a connection to the area’s agricultural history. “The Alaskan yellow cedar shingles and vertical siding will weather to a beautiful silver-gray and become part of the meadowlike landscape,” Rouhani comments. “Our house walks a fine line between modern and traditional, which is what Stephanie and I had always envisioned,” says Bocchino, who, as the co-founder of Bocchino Theisen Builders, had the opportunity to act as his own client for the first time. “I’m normally very decisive, but I second-guessed myself a lot when it came to my own house. Since it’s the first home we’ve built together, we wanted it to be perfect.” At the top of couple’s wish list: an abundance of natural light. “Our previous house had great light, so it was important that we didn’t lose that,” says Michaan, the proprietor of the Interior, an e-commerce site spe-
Sitting Pretty (opposite) In the kitchen, barstools from Sun at Six line an island by Nash Stone Group. The custom cabinetry is by Ciuffo Cabinetry. (this page) In the dining area, Hans Wegner Wishbone chairs from Luminaire sit at a table from Michael Del Piero Good Design. The light fixture is from Galerie Philia. See Resources.
Heavenly Halls (this page) Wall finishes from Domingue Architectural Finishes complement oak flooring by Madera. (opposite) A runner from Michael Del Piero Good Design lines an upstairs hall. The custom chaise is from Galerie Philia and the occasional table is from Burke Decor. See Resources.
Hushed Environs (this page) In a guest room, a Cloud bed from RH is dressed with a duvet and sheets from Fine Linens. The custom curtains are from Basia Frossard Projects. (opposite top) The primary bath features a custom mirror by BT Builders, sinks from Nash Stone Group, and fittings by Vola. (opposite bottom) In the primary bedroom, a night table from Souda sits beneath a sconce from Apparatus. See Resources.
cializing in luxurious, almost ethereal-looking home accessories. “We also wanted high ceilings, an open-plan concept, a media room to house the television, and a super-functional primary suite.” To achieve this, Rouhani and her team divided the residence into two volumes: One contains the main living areas and two upstairs bedrooms, and the other the media room, a wide hallway that doubles as an office, a guest room, and a primary suite. “Strategically placed floor-to-ceiling glazing and skylights,” Rouhani says, “create a magical light show throughout the day.” For the interiors, the couple called on designer Michael Del Piero, who owns a shop in Wainscott, in addition to a design studio in Chicago. “I love Michael’s store because it’s layered, textural, and beautiful, without a lot of color,” Michaan says. “I have always gravitated toward neutrals, so we knew the house would be predominantly white, gray, beige, and black. The one exception is the media room, which incorporates two of Doug’s favorite colors, olive and ocher.” Fortuitously, Del Piero had had the opportunity to visit Michaan’s brick-and-mortar shop in East Hampton prior to its closing not long ago. “The first time I walked into Stephanie’s store,” recalls Del Piero, “I felt a kindred spirit. I thought, This is my soul sister! For her home, we focused on neutral surfaces with texture, such as plaster and lime wash, and I encouraged her and Doug to introduce more wood accents into the equation to match the oak flooring. They both appreciate quality and beauty, and the home isn’t overly styled or layered. It’s approachable, functional, and serene.” In this case, it seems, the notion of “shop talk” took on extra meaning, with a happy builder joining in on the fun. “Modern can be stark and cold,” Bocchino says, “but Michael’s aesthetic lends a much-needed warmth.” ✹ may/june 2022
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LANDSCAPE DETAILS For more than 20 years, Landscape Details has been designing, building and installing some of the most notable landscapes on the East End. According to Michael Derrig, his listening skills are as important as his degree. Known for his aesthetic and his unique ability to bridge modern and traditional design, he enjoys working closely with landscape architects and discerning clients to realize their visions. The firm’s more than 100-member team (including arborists, horticulturists and landscape architects) consistently brings an unparalleled level of service and professionalism to every project.
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PECONIC LAWN & TREE CARE Since 2003, Peconic Lawn & Tree Care has been enhancing the natural beauty of residential properties on Long Island’s East End by providing comprehensive services in lawn care, tree care, garden care, irrigation, and property maintenance. They take a customized approach to providing the unique services that your property needs, with the goal of consistently exceeding your expectations. Their passion for creating and maintaining a welcoming landscape environment is matched by their commitment to providing an exceptional client experience.
Lenox Hill Spring Gala Sponsor NYC&G salutes the evening’s dreamy designer tables
row and middle row
clockwise from top left)
(bottom row left to right) Table designs by Alessandra Branca/Casa Branca, Root Cellar Designs, Graci Interiors, Billy Ceglia Designs, and Andrea Stark and Ashley Stark Kenner for Stark Carpet.
THIS PAGE AND OPPOSITE PAGE TOP ROW: MARCO RICCA; OPPOSITE PAGE MIDDLE ROW AND BOTTOM ROW: ROBERTO RICCI D’ANDONNO
Table designs by Michael Del Piero Good Design, Rudy Saunders of Dorothy Draper & Company, Inc., Design by Tula, Buccellati, Anthony Bellomo of Orangerie Garden + Home, Toledo Geller, Paige Boller, and Philip Gorrivan Design.
row and middle row clockwise
from top left)
Table designs by McCory Interiors, Fete Home, Jennifer Pacca Interiors, MCM Interior Design, Compass, Collecto with Gray Antiques, Bespoke Designs, and Paloma & Co.
(bottom row left to Table designs by Halden Interiors, Elizabeth Hayt Studio, Christopher Todd, Roric Tobin Designs, and LGC Interior Design.
The Winter Show NYC&G kicks off a celebration of art and design at Young Collectors Night
(clockwise from far left) Creative consultant Marcus Teo. Mercedes de Guardiola. The New York Philharmonic’s Nathan Urbach, interior designer Rudy Saunders, architect William Rutledge, and interior designer Jeffrey Quaritius. Polina Proshkina. Michael Diaz-Griffith, Winter Show committee member and executive director and CEO of the Design Leadership Network. Kristina Whyte and Madeline Sirbeo. Interior designer Michael Arguello.
ATTENDEES: NEIL RASMUS/BFA; LOUNGE: GABRIELLE AMBROSE
(clockwise from above) Sydney Sadick, Kipton Cronkite, and Consuelo Vanderbilt Costin. The Winter Show Executive Director Helen Allen with NYC&G Editorial Director Kendell Cronstrom. Fashion designer Victor de Souza. Decorating editor and Winter Show design council member Wendy Goodman with creative consultant Sabine Rothman. Guests relaxed at the exclusive NYC&G lounge, designed by decorator Jolie Korek. Decorator Roric Tobin. Decorators and Winter Show design council members Young Huh and Keita Turner.
HAMPTON CL ASSIC
AUG 28 - SEPT 4
’s 20 th Century Modern House Tour 2022 with Hamptons 20 Centur y Modern
PHOTO BY MICHAEL MUNDY PHOTOGRAPHY
SAVE THE DATE! AUGUST 14 HC&G and Hamptons 20 Century Modern will be launching the first annual home tour featuring five modernist all-black houses from the late 20th Century.
For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org cottagesgardens.com/20cmodernhousetour
GALA & AUCTION HONORING
MAY 25, 2022 THE POOL - 99 East 52nd Street Awards & Gala Cocktail Reception LIVE Auction 6pm to 9pm MAY 11-26, 2022 Online auctions powered by Artsy & CharityBuzz
BRIAN STOKES MITCHELL & ALLYSON TUCKER-MITCHELL Gina Quattrochi Arts & Legacy Award
TICKETS START AT $250 bit.ly/baileyhouse2022 646.725.3808 email@example.com PRESENTING SPONSOR
Rand Harlan Skolnick Social Responsibility Award
THE HORTICULTURAL HIGHLIGHT OF THE SEASON
Symposium & Garden Tours SATURDAY, JUNE 11 & SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2022 This two-day event offers a Saturday morning symposium featuring world-class experts in garden design and landscape architecture, and Sunday afternoon, self-guided tours of magnificent gardens on five Hamptons estates.
Landscape Pleasures 2022 is made possible, in part, with support from Grand Sponsors C.A.L. Foundation, LaGuardia Design Group, Linda & Russell Munson, Summerhill Landscapes, Whitmores; and Grand Participants Gardeneering, and Piazza Horticultural. Hamptons Cottages & Gardens is the media sponsor. Detail of Jennifer Bartlett, At Sands Point #16, 1985-1986
GET YOUR TICKETS
RESOURCES Want to know where and how to get it? Look no further!
MADE IN CHESTER Pages 60–62: Scott Alexander Scents, 646-360-5611, scott alexanderscents.com. HEART OF GLASS Pages 72–81: Interior design, Francis Nicdao, Pembrooke & Ives, 212-995-0555, pembrookeandives. com. Builder, SBP Homes, 203-3232200, sbphomes.com. Landscape design, Nievera Williams Landscape Architecture, 561-659-2820, nievera williams.com. Art consultant, Michelle Brunwasser, Weber Fine Art, 203-422-5375, weberfineart.com. Additional credits not on page:
Page 73: Living room: Chairs (foreground), Jean de Merry. Chair fabric, Pollack. Daybed fabric, Holland & Sherry and Maharam. Page 74: Foyer: Artwork, Hugo McCloud. Page 75: Dining room: Chair fabric, Garrett Leather. Rug, Scott Group Studio. Pages 76–77: Kitchen: Barstool fabric, Garrett Leather. Hood, Faber. Cabinetry, Sterling Custom Cabinetry. Page 78: Primary bedroom: Bed covering, Frette. Lamps, Fabbian. Rug (custom), Van Den Loom. Page 79: Guest room: Bed covering, Frette. Chair, Danish Design Store. Rug, Stark. Lamp, Circa Lighting. Primary bath: Tub, Kohler. Shower walls, Bas Stone. Pages 80–81: Pool area: Table, Sutherland. TRIBECA TRIUMPH Pages 82–87: Interior design, Kati Curtis Design, 800-611-6976, katicurtisdesign.com. Builder, Razzino Renovations Inc., 917-337-4611, razzinoinc.com.
Additional credits not on page:
Pages 82–83: Living room: Rug, Fort Street Studio. Page 84: Dining room: Chair fabric, John Rosselli & Associates (back); Chris Barrett Design (seat). Page 85: Kitchen: Barstool fabric, Perennials. Page 87: Primary bedroom: Bed frame (custom), Kati Curtis Design. Bed frame fabric, Dedar. Bed covering, ABC Home. Light fixture (custom), Charles Burnand Gallery. Rug, Fort Street Studio. Roman shade fabric (custom), TylerGraphic. Dresser (custom), DeMuro Das. Items pictured but not listed here are from private collections or have no additional details.
LOVING LEGACY Pages 88–99: Interior design, Hollis Loudon Interiors, 518-526-2219, hollisloudon.com. Contractor, Ben Sela, Iosco Construction, 518649-3398, ioscoconstruction.com. Decorative painting, Anita Medina, 518-458-9240. Additional credits not on page:
Page 89: Formal sitting room: Wall covering, Quadrille. Sofa fabric, Reynaldo. Armchair fabric, Scalamandré. Side table, Ballard Designs. Artwork (right of fireplace), Susan English. Rug, Patterson Flynn. Stool, Cowtan & Tout. Chair (next to fireplace), Chairish. Chair fabric, Kasmir Fabrics + Furnishings. Page 90: Dining room: Chair fabric, Scalamandré. Sofa fabric, Scalamandré. Curtains, James Hare. Rug, Stark. Artwork, Andrew Brischler. Page 91: Formal sitting room: Chair fabric, Clarke & Clarke. Page 92: Kitchen: Cabinetry (custom), Lowes. Countertops, Adam Ross Cut Stone. Paint (on doors and molding), Farrow & Ball. Page 93: Breakfast area: Chair fabric, Scalamandré. Page 96: Powder room: Vanity, Pottery Barn. Fittings, House of Rohl. Mirror (custom), Certified Framing & Art Gallery. Office: Desk (custom), Lowes. Chair fabric, Stout Brothers Co. “Antique Santa” room: Chair, Stickley Furniture. Mirror, Carvers’ Guild. Side table, Ethan Allen. Page 97: Powder room: Mirror, Carvers’ Guild. Fittings, Kohler. Pages 98–99: Primary bedroom: Bench fabric, Vervain. Wall covering, Stroheim. Roman shade fabric, Graber. Night tables, Ethan Allen. Lampshades (on sconces), Vaughan. NEUTRAL TERRITORY Pages 100–105: Interior design, Penny Drue Baird, Dessins, LLC, 212-288-3600, dessinsllc.com. Architecture, Zampolin & Associates, 201-358-1166, zampolin.com.
Additional credits not on page:
Page 100: Living room: Sofas (custom), Bespoke by Luigi Gentile. Sofa fabric, Westbury Textiles. Drapery fabric, Weitzner. Drapery installation, Custom Decorators Workroom. Page 101: Dining room: Table (custom), Cozzolino. Page 103: Family room: Fireplace, North
American Stone and Tile. Coffee table (custom), Mark Luedeman. Drapery fabric, Weitzner. Kitchen: Countertops, North American Stone and Tile. Cabinetry, Ribbon & Reed Cabinetry. Range, Wolf. Ceiling fixture, Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec. Breakfast nook: Light fixture, Made Goods. Pages 104–105: Primary bathroom: Vanity (custom), North American Stone and Tile. Sconces, Hudson Valley Lighting. Drapery fabric, Kravet. Drapery installation, Custom Decorators Workroom. Side table, Mecox. Tub fittings, The Brass Center. Primary bedroom: Bed frame, Bespoke by Luigi Gentile. Bed frame fabric, Kravet. Lamp, Arteriors. SAVING GRACE Pages 106–107: Saint Peter’s Church, 212-935-2200, saintpeters.org. MODERN ROMANCE Pages 108–115: Interior design, Michael Del Piero Good Design, 631464-7310, hamptonsgooddesign.com. Architecture, Stelle Lomont Rouhani Architects, 631-537-0019, stelleco. com. Builder, Bocchino Theisen Builders, 631-644-1478, btbuild. com. Landscape design, LaGuardia Design Group, 631-726-1403, laguardiadesigngroup.com.
Additional credits not on page:
Pages 108–109: Living room: Floor lamp, Michael Del Piero Good Design. Page 110: Kitchen: Fittings, The Galley. Range, Monogram. Hood, Bocchino Theisen Builders. Page 114: Guest room: Ceiling fixture, Currey and Company. Bedside table, Ethnicraft. Throw, Michael Del Piero Good Design. Vase, Michael Del Piero Good Design. Page 115: Primary bedroom: Rug, Michael Del Piero Good Design.
SOURCE LIST (T) = Sources available through architects, interior designers, and design professionals. Architects & Designers Building (A&D), 150 E. 58th St., NYC, 212-6442766, adbuilding.com Decoration & Design Building (D&D), 979 Third Ave., NYC, 212-759-5408, ddbuilding.com
Fine Arts Building (FAB), 232 E. 59th St., NYC Interior Arts Building (IAB), 306 E. 61st St., NYC, interiorartsbuilding.com New York Design Center (NYDC), 200 Lexington Ave., NYC, 212-6799500, nydc.com ABC Home, abchome.com Adam Ross Cut Stone, adamross cutstone.com Alfonso Marina, alfonsomarina.com Andrew Brischler, andrewbrischler. com, and at Gavlak Gallery, gavlak gallery.com Apparatus, apparatusstudio.com Arteriors (T), NYDC, arteriorshome. com B&B Italia, bebitalia.com Bas Stone, basstone.nyc Basia Frossard Projects, basia frossard.com Bespoke by Luigi Gentile (T), D&D, bespokebylg.com Brendan Murphy, brendanmurphyart. com, and at Contessa Gallery, contessagallery.com Brunschwig & Fils (see Kravet) Callum Innes, calluminnes.com (see also Sean Kelly Gallery) Carvers’ Guild, carversguild.com Certified Framing & Art Gallery, certifiedframing.com Chairish, chairish.com Charles Burnand Gallery, charles burnand.com Chris Barrett Design, chrisbarrett design.com Circa Lighting, circalighting.com Ciuffo Cabinetry, ciuffocabinetry.com Clarke & Clarke (T), D&D, clarkeclarke.sandersondesigngroup.com Cliff Young, cliffyoungltd.com Cowtan & Tout, cowtan.com Cozzolino, cozzolino.com Currey and Company, curreyand company.com Custom Decorators Workroom, cdworkroom.com Danish Design Store, danishdesign store.com De Gournay, degournay.com Dedar, dedar.com DeMuro Das, demurodas.com Dennis Miller (T), NYDC, dennis miller.com Domingue Architectural Finishes, dominguefinishes.com Dornbracht, dornbracht.com Edelman, edelmanleather.com Ethan Allen, ethanallen.com Ethnicraft, ethnicraft.com
SAVE the DATE
Grandiflora Friday June 10th & Saturday June 11th 10AM—4PM TICKETS REQUIRED greenwichbotanicalcenter.org
ARF DESIGNER AUCTION & PREVIEW COCKTAIL PARTY
SATURDAY, MAY 28, 2022, 6–8 PM ARF Thrift & Treasure Shop 17 Poxabogue Lane(corner of Montauk Highway) Sagaponack, New York Tickets Advance $200 | Door $225 give.arfhamptons.org/arfauction
ARF DESIGNER AUCTION MAY 28 — JUNE 11 The online auction will feature furniture and decorative items for the home donated by longstanding friends and ARF adopters, including some of the most admired designers, artisans, and dealers in the country. All proceeds will benefit the cats and dogs at the ARF Adoption Center. Media Sponsor: Photo by Mark Kopko Photography | Styled by Arthur Golabek
Philippe Starck, starck.com, and at Kartell, kartell.com Pollack (T), D&D, pollack associates.com Pottery Barn, potterybarn.com Quadrille (T), D&D, quadrillefabrics. com Radish Moon, radishmoon.com Ralph Lauren, ralphlauren.com, and at Folia, customers.folia-fabrics.com Reynaldo (T), D&D, reynaldo.nl RH, rh.com RH Teen, rhteen.rh.com Ribbon & Reed Cabinetry, ribbon andreed.com Ritz Upholstery, ritzupholstery.com Roche Bobois, roche-bobois.com Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec, bouroullec.com, and at Flos, flos.com Sacco Carpet, saccocarpet.com Savel, savelinc.com Scalamandré (T), D&D, scalamandre.com Schumacher (T), D&D, fschumacher.com Scott Group Studio, scottgroup studio.com Sean Kelly Gallery, skny.com Serena & Lily, serenaandlily.com Smith & Watson, smith-watson.com South Loop Loft, thesouthloop loft.com Stark (T), D&D, starkcarpet.com Sterling Custom Cabinetry, sterling-custom.com Stickley Furniture, stickley.com Stout Brothers Co., estout.com Stroheim (see Fabricut) Studio Endo, studioendo.com Sun at Six, sunatsix.com Susan English, susanenglish.us, and at Markel Fine Arts, markel finearts.com Sutherland, sutherlandfurniture.com The Brass Center, thebrasscenter. com The Bright Group, thebrightgroup. com The Federalist, thefederalist online.com The Galley, thegalley.com Trans-Luxe, trans-luxe.com Tuuci, tuuci.com (see also Walters) TylerGraphic, tylergraphic.com Van Den Loom, vandenloom.com Vaughan, vaughandesigns.com Vervain (T), D&D (see Fabricut) Victoria + Albert, vandabaths.com Vitrocsa, vitrocsa.com Vola, en.vola.com Walters, walterswicker.com Weitzner (T), D&D, weitznerlimited. com West Elm, westelm.com Westbury Textiles, westbury textiles.com, and at Angela Brown Ltd, angelabrownltd.com Wired Custom Lighting, wireddesigns.com Wolf, subzero-wolf.com Wüd, wudfurniture.com Yves Delorme, usa.yvesdelorme. com Zak+Fox, zakandfox.com
MAY/JUNE 2022 D O N ’ T- M I S S E V E N T S I N T H E NEW YORK DESIGN WORLD Join media sponsor NYC&G at Bailey House’s 34th annual gala, a multiplatform fête including auctions of art, luxury goods, and experiences. Proceeds help people with HIV/AIDS and other chronic illnesses to find housing and medical care, as well as other health and social services. Weds., May 25, 6 p.m., at The Pool, 99 E. 52nd St., NYC; for more information and to purchase tickets, go to baileyhouse.org.
Join the Animal Rescue Fund of the Hamptons (ARF) and media sponsor HC&G for a cocktail reception kicking off a two-week online auction benefiting the cats and dogs at the ARF adoption center. Up for grabs: furniture and decorative items donated by designers, artisans, dealers, and longtime friends of ARF. Cocktail reception, Sat., May 28, 6–8 p.m., 17 Poxabogue Ln., Sagaponack; for more information and to purchase tickets, go to give.arfhamptons.org/arfauction. Water Mill’s Parrish Art Museum, along with media sponsor HC&G, welcomes guests to Landscape Pleasures, its annual twoday gardening extravaganza. Among the highlights: a symposium with world-class experts and a self-guided tour of some of the Hamptons’ most magnificent gardens. Symposium, Sat., June 11, 8 a.m.– 12 p.m., and tour, Sun., June 12, 10 a.m.–3 p.m.; for more information and to purchase tickets, go to parrishart.org/landscape-pleasures-2022.
HC&G is the proud media sponsor of the 10th edition of Much Ado About Madoo, a festive cocktail party and garden market featuring two dozen top-tier vendors, all on the grounds of the enchanting Madoo Conservancy gardens in Sagaponack. Market, 11 a.m.–4 p.m., and cocktail party, 6–8 p.m., Sat., June 18, 618 Sagg Main St.; for more information and to purchase tickets, go to madoo.org.
For more information and other event listings, go to cottagesgardens.com
MAY 28: MARK KOPKO PHOTOGRAPHY
Fabbian, fabbian.com Faber, faberonline.com Fabricut, fabricut.com Farrow & Ball, farrow-ball.com Fine Linens, finelinens.com Fort Street Studio, fortstreet studio.com Frette, frette.com Fuse Lighting, fuselighting.com (see also Dennis Miller) Gaggenau, gaggenau.com Galerie Glustin, glustin.net Galerie Philia, galerie-philia.com Garrett Leather, garrettleather.com Graber, graberblinds.com Heather Chontos, heatherchontos. com Hersh Design, hershdesign.com (see also Dennis Miller) Holland & Sherry, hollandand sherry.com Holly Hunt, hollyhunt.com House of Rohl, houseofrohl.com Hudson Valley Lighting, hudson valleylighting.hvlgroup.com Hugo McCloud (see Sean Kelly Gallery) James Hare (T), D&D, james-hare. com Jean de Merry, jeandemerry.com Jiun Ho, jiunho.com John Rosselli & Associates, johnrosselli.com John Salibello, johnsalibello.com Jose Dávila (see Sean Kelly Gallery) Kasmir Fabrics + Furnishings, kasmirfabrics.com Kati Curtis Design, katicurtis design.com Kohler, us.kohler.com Kravet (T), D&D, kravet.com Lawson-Fenning, lawsonfenning. com Lelievre (T), D&D, lelievreparis.com Lowes, lowes.com Luminaire, luminaire.com Made Goods (T), D&D, madegoods. com Madera, maderasurfaces.com Maharam, maharam.com Manuel Canovas (T), D&D, cowtan. com Manutti, manutti.com (see also Walters) Mark Luedeman, markluedeman. com Mecox, mecox.com Michael Del Piero Good Design, hamptonsgooddesign.com Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams, mgbwhome.com Monogram, monogram.com Morris & Co., morrisandco. sandersondesigngroup.com Nash Stone Group, nashstone group.com North American Stone and Tile, nastllc.com Ochre, ochre.net One Kings Lane, onekingslane. com Patterson Flynn (T), D&D, pattersonflynn.com Perennials, perennialsfabrics.com
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