Page 1

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JACQUES GRANGE’S PARIS BREAKTHROUGH

1 OO anniversary th

collector’s edition


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Dior Boutiques 800.929.Dior (3467)

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e-boutique. Dior.com


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ROSE DES VENTS AND ROSE CÉLESTE COLLECTIONS Yellow gold, pink gold, diamonds, mother-of-pearl and onyx.


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FEEL LIGHT TRANSFORMED Innovative window treatment designs by Hunter Douglas transform the natural light in your home to create the perfect ambiance, whatever the moment. #FeelLightTransformed ©2019 Hunter Douglas Inc. ® is a registered trademark of Hunter Douglas Inc.


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Pirouette® Shadings with PowerView® Motorization


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©2020 Crystal Cruises, LLC. | Location: France

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WE SET OUT TO DISCOVER OTHER PEOPLE AND PLACES. WE NEVER IMAGINED CRYSTAL WOULD HELP US DISCOVER SO MUCH ABOUT OURSELVES. A Crystal Experience® in Europe.

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THE INFINITE POTENTIAL OF A BLANK CANVAS. THE HOME YOU HOPE TO CREATE. ALL YOU HAVE TO DO IS IMAGINE. OUR DESIGNERS WORK TO REALIZE THE POTENTIAL OF YOUR HOME AND BRING YOUR VISION TO LIFE. WE INVITE YOU TO SCHEDULE A CONSULTATION AT RH.COM OR A GALLERY NEAR YOU. RH MEMBERS RECEIVE COMPLIMENTARY DESIGN SERVICES.


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TH E

PAXTON COLLECTION Flawless functionality. Superior craftsmanship. Exclusive design.


Product availability may vary by location. Š2019 California Closet Company, Inc. All rights reserved. Each franchise independently owned and operated.

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californiaclosets.com 8 6 6 . 3 7 0 . 2 2 0 9


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A N ICON IS R ISI NG The One is an architectural masterpiece of shimmering bronze and glass featuring an innovative exoskeleton that maximizes unobstructed interior space. This icon is reshaping the skyline of one of the world’s great cities. — PR E S E NTATI O N G A LLE RY

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ARTIST RENDERING


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Q U E S T R O YA L F I N E A RT, L L C Important American Paintings


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CONTENTS january

162

THE MASTER BEDROOM OF A GERMAN RETREAT DESIGNED BY STUDIO PEREGALLI.

34 Editor’s Letter 36 Object Lesson

How a 1960s print became one of today’s favorite—and most fun—patterns.

Luis Laplace and Christophe Comoy open the doors to their new Paris atelier . . . Billy Cotton designs a ravishing rug collection for Scott Group Studio . . . Oslo’s architectural renaissance . . . The most stylish bar carts . . . Revisiting Mario Buatta’s legendary living room . . . Ashe Leandro breaks down the black kitchen . . . Louis Benech crafts a garden in Normandy . . . Expat Mitchell Denburg blends artistry and altruism in Guatemala . . . RH Ski House’s new spin on alpine tradition . . . and more!

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97

WASHINGTON SKIN NYLON CHAIRS BY DAVID ADJAYE; $482. KNOLL.COM.

ROBERT RIEGER: CHAIR: COURTESY OF KNOLL

45 Discoveries


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CONTENTS january

174

AN OHIO HOME DESIGNED BY PETER PENNOYER. (EXTERIOR VIEW BELOW)

97

OSIRIS TRIPOD REFLECTOR STUDIO FLOOR LAMP BY THOMAS O’BRIEN FOR VISUAL COMFORT, $6,399. CIRCALIGHTING.COM

89 AD100

Our annual survey of the top names in interior decoration, architecture, and landscape design—meet the talents shaping the way we live now. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 24)

SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION GO TO ARCHDIGEST.COM, CALL 800-365-8032, OR EMAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS@ ARCHDIGEST.COM. DIGITAL EDITION DOWNLOAD AT ARCHDIGEST.COM/APP. NEWSLETTER SIGN UP FOR AD’S DAILY NEWSLETTER, AT ARCHDIGEST.COM/ NEWSLETTER. COMMENTS CONTACT US VIA SOCIAL MEDIA OR EMAIL US AT LETTERS@ ARCHDIGEST.COM.

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WILLIAM WALDRON (2); LAMP: COURTESY OF VISUAL COMFORT

FOLLOW @ARCHDIGEST


© 2 01 9 WAT E RWO RKS IS A RE G IST E RE D T R A DE M A R K O F WAT E RWO RKS IP COM PA N Y, LLC

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FITTINGS, FIXTURES, CABINETRY, SURFACES, LIGHTING, HARDWARE, ACCESSORIES & FURNISHINGS

WATERWO RKS.CO M


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CUSTOM SHADES, BLINDS & DRAPERY HANDCRAFTED IN THE USA SINCE 1946. NATIONWIDE MEASURE & INSTALL SERVICES. ALL PRODUCTS SHIP IN 10 DAYS OR LESS. 80+ SHOWROOMS THESHADESTORE.COM 800.754.1455


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CONTENTS january

188

BARRY AND SHERYL SCHWARTZ’S SEASIDE RESIDENCE IN SANTA BARBARA.

162 Into the Woods

62

174 Passion Project

In the Ohio countryside, Peter Pennoyer Architects and Reed Hilderbrand create a private home and sculpture park.

A PAIR OF MEISSEN PINK PEONY DISHES, C. 1765, FROM THE COLLECTION OF MARIO BUATTA. SOTHEBYS.COM

BY SAM COCHRAN

188 The Great Escape

For Calvin Klein cofounder Barry Schwartz and his wife, Sheryl, paradise is a serene Santa Barbara getaway. BY MAYER RUS

200 The Tao of Bunny

Need decorating advice? Then pull up a chair and listen to style superstar Bunny Williams. BY MITCHELL OWENS (CONTINUED ON PAGE 30)

24

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ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST AT 100: A CENTURY OF STYLE; $100. ABRAMSBOOKS.COM.

FROM TOP: WILLIAM ABRANOWICZ; COURTESY OF SOTHEBY’S; STUART TYSON

Studio Peregalli conjures a romantic hideaway deep in the Bavarian forest. BY LAURA MAY TODD


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T he l i fe o f t he l iv in g room. feat. T H E E L I X I R C O L L E C T I O N

Rugs for the thoughtfully layered home.


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Attainable Luxury for the Home bensoleimani.com

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L: Performance Montro Rug R: Weston Floor Lamp, Noble Leather Swivel Chair, and Isa Rug

Photograph by Douglas Friedman

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CONTENTS january

212 Carte Blanche

Rose Tarlow’s magical landscape in Provence is a tribute to her trust in garden gurus Peter and Jacques Wirtz. BY MITCHELL OWENS

218 New York Giants

No architects have transformed Manhattan’s cultural landscape more than Diller Scofidio + Renfro. BY FRED A. BERNSTEIN

222 French Twist

For Jacques Grange, home is an art-filled Paris apartment that once belonged to the legendary writer Colette. BY DANA THOMAS

232 Resources

The designers, architects, and products featured this month.

234 Last Word

The World Monuments Fund reveals its 2020 Watch list of endangered architectural wonders.

212

ROSE TARLOW’S GARDEN IN FRANCE.

A HOME DESIGNED BY STUDIO PEREGALLI IN BAVARIA. “INTO THE WOODS,” PAGE 162. PHOTOGRAPHY BY ROBERT RIEGER. STYLED BY THOMAS ROOK.

30

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JACQUES GRANGE’S PARIS APARTMENT. “FRENCH TWIST,” PAGE 222. PHOTOGRAPHY BY FRANÇOIS HALARD.

222

THE KITCHEN OF JACQUES GRANGE’S PARIS APARTMENT.

FRANÇOIS HALARD (2)

ON OUR COVERS FOR DETAILS SEE RESOURCES


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f u r n i t u re

l i g ht ing

access o r ies

New York | Los Angeles | ddcnyc.com

sy s te m s


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THE INTERNATIONAL DESIGN AUTHORITY VOLUME 77 NUMBER 1

Amy Astley

EDITOR IN CHIEF

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, DIGITAL Keith Pollock EDITORIAL OPERATIONS DIRECTOR Diane Dragan EXECUTIVE EDITOR Shax Riegler FEATURES DIRECTOR Sam Cochran INTERIORS & GARDEN DIRECTOR Alison Levasseur STYLE DIRECTOR Jane Keltner de Valle DECORATIVE ARTS EDITOR Mitchell Owens WEST COAST EDITOR Mayer Rus CREATIVE DIRECTOR

FEATURES SENIOR DESIGN EDITOR Hannah Martin DEPUTY DIRECTOR, DIGITAL

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David Sebbah

AD PRO EDITOR Katherine Burns Olson DEPUTY EDITOR Allie Weiss SENIOR STYLE & MARKET EDITOR

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ASSOCIATE VISUALS EDITOR

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HEAD OF SALES, HOME Jeff Barish HEAD OF MARKETING Bree McKenney VICE PRESIDENT, FINANCE & BRAND DEVELOPMENT Rob Novick VICE PRESIDENT, MARKETING Casey McCarthy ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR, MARKETING Josh McDonald SENIOR BUSINESS DIRECTOR Jennifer Crescitelli

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A NTI QUE REIM AG I NE D DISTRESSED TRADITIONAL

U L YA N A N AV Y R U G 8 4 4 . 4 0 . STA R K | S TA R KC A R P E T. C O M


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editor’s letter

1

2

1. AN INTERIOR IN BAVARIA BY STUDIO PEREGALLI. 2. FRENCH DECORATOR JACQUES GRANGE’S PARISIAN DUPLEX. 3. THE POOL OF A HOUSE IN OHIO BY ARCHITECT PETER PENNOYER. 4. A SIGNATURE LUSH TABLESCAPE BY NEW YORK DESIGNER BUNNY WILLIAMS. 5. PAYING A VISIT TO THE PARIS OFFICE OF AD100 DESIGNER LUIS LAPLACE, SEATED, AND CHRISTOPHE COMOY.

“Decorating a room is like making a great salad. You want interesting ingredients.” —Bunny Williams

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5 1. ROBERT RIEGER; 2. FRANÇOIS HALARD; 3. WILLIAM WALDRON; 4. FRANCESCO LAGNESE; 5. @AMYASTLEY

I always take preparing the January issue extra-seriously. It is the month that the much-anticipated AD100 list appears, which is subsequently discussed and debated by industry professionals yet, more important, is also relied upon by consumers as they consider designers and architects to hire. But January 2020 feels especially loaded to me, and no wonder: AD celebrates its remarkable 100th birthday this year. And while I wish for every issue of AD to feel like a keeper, this collector’s edition in particular begs to stand the test of time. So the editors went all out, seeking major projects from AD100 talents across the globe to mark the centennial. Cover honors go to the Milanese design duo Studio Peregalli for the utterly delightful fairy-tale folly they conjured in the Bavarian forest for their client—“a balance between grandness and simplicity,” says Laura Sartori Rimini, who is one half of the team. Sharing the cover is the king of eclectic European interiors, Jacques Grange, who resides in the sunny Parisian flat once inhabited by fabled writer Colette—amazingly, a home twice over to French creative superstars. We also pay visits to the Provençal garden of legendary Los Angeles tastemaker Rose Tarlow and the Manhattan apartment of New York’s grande dame of decorating Bunny Williams. In Ohio, architect Peter Pennoyer builds a Czech Cubist–inspired manse fit for a world-class art collection, and in Santa Barbara, newly inducted AD100 designers Kathleen and Tommy Clements outfit the ultimate beach house. AMY ASTLEY So many aesthetic triumphs gathered under AD’s roof: Editor in Chief I hope you’ll agree it’s one for the ages. @amyastley

4


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Seeing Spots

THE STORY BEHIND AN ICONIC DESIGN

How a 1960s print became one of today’s favorite—and most fun—patterns 36

A R CHDIGE S T.COM

ONE OF DESIGNER MICHAEL S. SMITH’S RANCHO MIRAGE GUEST ROOMS IS WRAPPED IN THE GREEN COLORWAY OF BRUNSCHWIG & FILS’S LES TOUCHES.

ROGER DAVIES

object lesson


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Introducing The Park Loggia at 15 West 61st Street. Designed by Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, The Park Loggia is the latest iconic achievement in New York’s most coveted location. A rewarding lifestyle is assured by nearly 20,000 square feet of amenities, including a rooftop Park Loggia with sweeping views of Central Park. Every two and three bedroom tower residence features a private loggia for seamless indoor and outdoor living.

Occupancy Coming Soon, Early 2020. One to four bedroom condominiums priced from approximately $1.495M to over $6M. Loggia residences priced from approximately $3.5M to over $7M. On-site sales gallery and model residences now open, please contact us for a private appointment at (212) 698-1561 or info@15W61.com.

1 5 W 6 1 .C O M

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1

2

4

3

1. DECORATOR SUMMER THORNTON USED THE PRINT IN A CHICAGO SHOW HOUSE. 2. FASHION DESIGNER GEOFFREY BEENE DEPLOYED LES TOUCHES IN HIS COUNTRY HOUSE. 3. & 4. LES TOUCHES IN PINK AND BLUE. 5. BILLY BALDWIN’S NEW YORK FLAT.

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B

runschwig & Fils introduced a graphic, spotted fabric called Les Touches in 1965, and the design world went into a tizzy. Its origins, though, are as murky as the pattern is crisp. Handwritten records state it was inspired by “a portfolio of French black-and-white photographs.” Another source traces it to a 19th-century textile reimagined for a modern audience. Whatever the truth, Les Touches, which resembles an abstracted animal print, delivers a visual jolt while remaining “classic enough that you don’t get sick of it,” says AD100 decorator Michael S. Smith. Tastemaker Van Day Truex (president of Parsons School of Design, design director of Tiffany & Co.) turned the blackand-white version into seat cushions. His disciple Billy Baldwin, the decorator, made a similar move with a pair of bergères. When Brunschwig—now a division of Kravet—released Les Touches as a wallpaper in the 1970s, fashion designer Geoffrey Beene must not have gotten the memo, because he used it for window treatments in his country-house dining room and hired a muralist to mimic the motif on the walls. “It’s like chic camouflage, Upper East Side camouflage,” chuckles Smith. He ordered yards and yards of Les Touches in green when it came time to decorate 5 a guest room (Michelle and Barack Obama have likely bunked there more than once) at his 1970s Rancho Mirage estate. “It’s cool, it’s immersive; it’s like jumping into a swimming pool of green and white dots.” Not surprising, the hand-screened favorite—printed in America on simple cotton—has been requested in a rainbow of colors over the years. In response, nine hues drawn from those top requests, from subtle sand to bold tangerine, were added to the line a few months ago. Which means that the print is available in a whopping 18 options that, its fans concur, will take it into the future while it remains utterly timeless. kravet.com —HANNAH MARTIN

1. COURTESY OF SUMMER THORNTON DESIGN; 2. OBERTO GILI; 3. & 4. COURTESY OF LES TOUCHES; 5. RICHARD CHAMPION

object lesson


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DESIGNED TO BE PERSONALIZED


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Walnut Grove Collection

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ARTWORK: © PAUL MCCARTHY, MAD HOUSE DRAWING 3, 2011

DISCOVERIES

THE BEST IN SHOPPING, DESIGN, AND STYLE

EDITED BY SAM COCHRAN

AD VISITS

This Must Be Laplace

With signature sophistication and style, AD100 duo Luis Laplace and Christophe Comoy swing open the doors to their new Paris atelier THE SALON FEATURES A 1940s GAME TABLE AND CHAIRS, 1970s VICO MAGISTRETTI PENDANT, AND 1950s JEAN-PIERRE VINCENT FLOOR LAMP FROM LAPLACE ANTIQUES; PAUL MCCARTHY DRAWING.

P HOTOGRAPHY BY NICOLAS MATHÉUS

ARCHDIGEST.COM

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DISCOVERIES

1

1. IN SALON, BESPOKE LAPLACE COCKTAIL TABLE AND KEITH TYSON PAINTING. 2. LUIS LAPLACE, SEATED IN VINTAGE JOE COLOMBO CHAIR, AND CHRISTOPHE COMOY. 3. ON TERRACE, PAUL MCCARTHY SCULPTURE. 3

I

wan Wirth calls me the ‘silent architect,’ ” says Luis Laplace, referring to his art-dealer client. “My work is subtle. We respect context. We want to enhance where we are, who the client is.” Where we are, in the case of a recent afternoon meeting, is a Haussmannian building in Paris on the Place Saint-Georges. And the client, for a change, is Laplace himself. Earlier this year, the AD100 Argentinean architect and his French partner, Christophe Comoy, transformed the ground floor of the edifice that houses their office and apartment into what they now call their atelier. “This is where we welcome our friends, clients, the press,” Comoy explains of the space, which is residential in feel, with an exceptionally large terrace. “We use it as a workshop, for special events, a place to meet and talk.” The 1,600-square-foot unit had been occupied by the same tenant for many years and required a total overhaul. “Everything you see now is either new or restored,” notes Laplace, who closed off the main entrance so that you arrive via the garden, among other layout tweaks. “We changed the circulation, but the integrity was respected.”

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ARTWORK: © KEITH TYSON, AN ORGY IN ROTTERDAM, CENSORED FOR INSTAGRAM, 2018; © PAUL MCCARTHY, WHITE SNOW, ASLEEP, 2013-2014

2


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CHESNEYS

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DISCOVERIES

1

1. THE KITCHEN. 2. BESPOKE LAPLACE DINING TABLE AND CHAIRS IN PIERRE FREY VELVET. 3. 1980s DESK, 1966 AZUCENA LAMP, OLIVIER GAGNÈRE VASES, AND OTTOMANS FROM LAPLACE ANTIQUES; HOLLAND & SHERRY CURTAINS.

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The unveiling of the atelier celebrates the 15th anniversary of the firm, whose roots date back further still. Trained as an architect in Buenos Aires, Laplace moved to New York in 1996, working for Annabelle Selldorf for seven years. “Her practice was growing quickly, and we were completing a project in Mallorca,” he recalls of the house that Selldorf designed for Ursula Hauser, cofounder of Hauser & Wirth gallery. “Construction was demanding, so I moved to Spain. It was meant to be a few months but ended up being two years. Then it all began.” With Selldorf ’s blessing, Laplace designed an additional, smaller house for Hauser on the same property, launching his own firm. Today his practice runs about 20 projects globally, 75% residential and 25% commercial. Asked to describe his work in three words, he exclaims, “Art, art, and art!” (Simple and beautifully crafted, a Laplace interior offers the perfect backdrop to paintings and sculptures of all kinds.) Next up is the ambitious arts center for Hauser & Wirth in Menorca, slated to open in 2020. For now, though, the doors swing open at his atelier, where he can entertain friends, colleagues, and visiting artists during Paris Design Week or FIAC. Given any excuse to bring people together, he does. luislaplace.com —GAY GASSMANN 3

ARTWORK: © RONI HORN, AGUA VIVA: THE DENSE JUNGLE, 2004

“My work is subtle. We respect context. We want to enhance where we are.” —Luis Laplace


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DISCOVERIES DEBUT

TOP SHELF

PORTRAIT: KENEK PHOTOGRAPHY/COURTESY OF WEXLER GALLERY; PRODUCTS: COURTESY OF THE DESIGNERS

The global roster of designers behind Louis Vuitton’s Objets

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DISCOVERIES 1

2

3

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1. HIBISCUS RUG INSTALLED AT BROOKBY, A GRAND RAPIDS HOUSE BY WALKER AND GILLETTE. 2. HIBISCUS. 3. KADO. 4. TRACERY, IN ONYX. 5. TORTOISE SHELL RUG AT BROOKBY. 6. TORTOISE SHELL.

DEBUT

Home Turf

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Billy Cotton designs a ravishing rug collection for Scott Group Studio

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6

INTERIOR IMAGES: BLAINE DAVIS; PRODUCTS: GEOFF SHIRLEY

I

’ve been thinking a lot about what it means to be made in America,” says AD100 designer Billy Cotton, whose latest project led him to Grand Rapids, Michigan. Known as Furniture City, this Midwestern mecca is not only home to U.S. brands such as Herman Miller, Steelcase, and Scott Group Studio but also historic estates by the likes of Frank Lloyd Wright, Walker and Gillette, and the Olmsted Brothers. Recently Scott Group Studio, a luxury rug manufacturer, enlisted Cotton to create six new floor coverings, marking both his first carpet collection and the brand’s first designer collaboration. As co-CEO John Hart explains, Cotton, a lover of craft, fine materials, and traditionalism, “checked all the boxes.” The feeling was mutual. When Cotton visited the mill, he was impressed with what he saw: “topnotch dyeing equipment, New Zealand wool, incredible craftspeople hand-knotting the rugs.” (In the early 1970s, Scott Group began working with a community of Vietnamese refugees who remain integral to the team.) Cotton put it all to use. From silk tortoise shell (“my dialogue with Madeleine Castaing”) to a Wiener Werkstätte–meets–David Hicks grid, his patterns call for the allover treatment. “I love being in rooms with wall-to-wall carpet,” he gushes. “They sound great, they look great, and they feel great.” scottgroupstudio.com —HANNAH MARTIN


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DISCOVERIES

1

STAY Tucked inside the former headquarters of a transatlantic cruise company, the yearold Amerikalinjen hotel, a Preferred property, glamorously straddles past and present—with stunning updates to its 1919 neobaroque building (amerikalinjen.com). SEE No trip to Oslo is complete without a climb to the top of the Snøhettadesigned Opera House; a peek inside City Hall, a Functionalist 1950 stunner; or a walk through the wonderfully wacky Frogner Park, home to some 200 sculptures by Gustav Vigeland.

TRAVELS

Northern Lights

Amid an architectural renaissance, Oslo and its sylvan environs shine brighter than ever Famous for its epic fjords and oil-rich sea, Norway, with its pristine landscape, has long been a place of dropped jaws and pleasant surprises. This past September, the countryside on the outskirts of Oslo welcomed a bold new art space, The Twist, designed by AD100 superstar Bjarke Ingels. Part of the Kistefos sculpture park, an hour by car from the city, the structure transitions—as if liquid aluminum—from an enclosed double-height gallery to a naturally lit single-story exhibition space. “From certain angles it has this perfect enigmatic form,” notes Ingels. “It feels like some mega artifact, left by a giant.” Notably for peripatetic design buffs, The Twist is just a taste of more architectural excitement to come this way. Back along the Oslo waterfront, the city’s new public library, designed by local firms Lundhagem and Atelier Oslo, will soon debut beside the famous opera house. This spring, meanwhile, the Munch Museum will relocate to a 13-story tower conceived by Spanish architect Juan Herreros to showcase permanent and rotating exhibitions of the 28,000 works bequeathed by the legendary artist. And finishing touches are being made to the new National Museum (by architects Kleihues + Schuwerk), which will unite the institution’s holdings with additional collections of contemporary art, decorative art, and design. At nearly 600,000 square feet, the vast building may leave you ready for a meal— or a nap. AD leads the way. —SAM COCHRAN

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2

EAT Splurge on Michelinstarred, New Nordic pioneers like Maaemo (maaemo .no) and Kontrast (restaurant-kontrast .no). Savor creative small plates at Bon Lio (bonlio.no) and Katla (katlaoslo.no). Or hit up the vast Mathallen food hall for a taste of everything (mathallenoslo .no). To refuel, grab an internationally famous cup of coffee at cafés like Tim Wendelboe (tim wendelboe.no) and Fuglen (fuglen.no). EMBARK The best way to experience Norway, of course, is by boat. This June, Crystal Symphony begins a 14-night journey through Northern Europe and the North Sea, with stops up and down the Norwegian coast and an overnight in Oslo (crystalcruises.com).

FROM TOP: LAURIAN GHINITOIU; FRANCISCO NOGUEIRA

1. THE TWIST, A NEW ART SPACE DESIGNED BY BIG— BJARKE INGELS GROUP. 2. AMERIKALINJEN HOTEL.


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DISCOVERIES

2

ONE TO WATCH

Lena Peters

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1. LENA PETERS IN HER LONDON STUDIO WITH DEER FIGURE, 2017. 2. TWO OF PETERS’S MYTHIC VESSELS.

“I read a lot,” says London-based ceramist (and parttime bookshop clerk) Lena Peters, whose studio brims with volumes like The Greek Vase, The Book of Symbols, and Sex in the World of Myth. It’s all factual fodder for her fictional narratives. Take her 2017 graduation project at Central Saint Martins, which consisted of ritual objects from an imaginary tribe of Romans and Celtic Britons, supposedly excavated in Northumberland National Park, just above Hadrian’s Wall. London design dealer David Gill certainly noticed, giving her a 2018 solo exhibition for which she dreamed up a series of “shrine statues of noncanonical saints.” The Warrior (an eagle) is the patron of strength, while the Familiar (a cat) offers protection and the Innocent (a lamb) forgiveness. Adorned with gilded halos, all 14 were, according to her own mythology, discovered in a forgotten vault beneath the altar at St. Etheldreda’s Church in Holborn, London. “People sometimes get confused about how much is real,” she says, already dreaming up a narrative for her collection of vases that will debut at David Gill Gallery —HANNAH MARTIN

THINK PIECE

IN FINE FEATHER

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1. & 2. WILL SANDERS; BOTTOM: MAX ZAMBELLI/ COURTESY OF VISIONNAIRE

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DISCOVERIES


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DISCOVERIES

MARIO BUATTA’S NEW YORK CITY LIVING ROOM WAS FEATURED IN THE SEPTEMBER 1997 ISSUE OF AD (INSET).

THEN AND NOW

Buatta in Bloom

G

ood interiors have a soul,” AD100 designer Alex Papachristidis says, and among that pantheon of captivations he counts Mario Buatta’s New York City living room. Featured in AD in 1997, the 20-by-20-foot space was a crisp American take—spirited, colorful, optimistic—on English country-house interiors, well-worn spaces that, Papachristidis continues, “never age and are always beautiful.” The layered romanticism that was his friend’s forte since the early 1960s wasn’t just a formula; it also fluently expressed the daydreams of a young man from a modest Staten Island neighborhood. “Collecting is a very personal thing,” Buatta, who died in 2018 at 82, once explained. “It relates to your childhood, it’s about insecurity, and it’s about wanting more.” (The tastemaker’s thousand-plus treasures will be dispersed in “Mario Buatta: Prince of Interiors,” a two-day auction at Sotheby’s in January.) Thus, the trove of Chinese Export covered jars perched on brackets and the dozens of antique dog paintings, crowned by

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puffy blue bows, that were displayed on the vivid lime-green paneling. “He was obsessed with dogs,” Papachristidis recalls, though Buatta didn’t actually own one. Flowers bloomed wall to wall, from majolica tulips to a needlework carpet to a favorite Lee Jofa rose-pattern chintz. As for the cozy collision of patterns and textures both large and small, Papachristidis exults, “Nobody mixed fabrics like Mario.” Minimalists surely hyperventilated in the face of Buatta’s horror vacui, but for him, the delectable density married connoisseurship and happiness. “That’s what one should want: being in your own house, surrounded by the things that you have bought and collected and that bring back memories of places and things,” Papachristidis says. “We want to encourage that.” —MITCHELL OWENS FOR ACCESS TO ALL 100 YEARS OF THE AD ARCHIVE, JOIN AD PRO, THE NEW MEMBERS-ONLY COMMUNITY FOR DESIGN PROFESSIONALS, AT ARCHDIGESTPRO.COM.

INTERIORS: SCOTT FRANCES; SPREAD: GABRIELLE PILOTTI LANGDON

For Alex Papachristidis, the Manhattan living room of Mario Buatta was a master class in mix and match


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DISCOVERIES

Different Strokes

ASHE LEANDRO’S BLACK KITCHEN FOR SETH MEYERS AND ALEXI ASHE MEYERS.

Four more AD100 designers reveal their favorite kitchen paint colors of the moment

BEATA HEUMAN Paint & Paper Library’s Aeoli “A great alternative to white, it has a warmer tone that is original without being overbearing.’’

MILES REDD, REDD KAIHOI Benjamin Moore’s Chrome Green “It gives the feeling of the British racing green that made Jaguar so chic in the ’60s.”

Dark Arts

Ashe Leandro breaks down the black kitchen “IT TAKES A SPECIAL PERSON to do something

this risky,” says Reinaldo Leandro of the AD100 firm Ashe Leandro, referring to the black kitchen. “People are always very hesitant.” He and Ariel Ashe, however, found willing clients in her sister, Alexi, and brother-in-law, Seth Meyers, whose Manhattan kitchen they cloaked in Farrow & Ball’s Off-Black paint (AD, March 2019). The key, as Leandro reveals, is to use a shade closer to charcoal or gunmetal, just shy of pure black. “It adds depth,” he explains, noting that the hue, somewhat counterintuitively, works particularly well in a small space. Varying the surface textures—smooth shop-painted cabinetry, ribbed shiplap walls, black-stone countertops—creates visual rhythm, while glass cabinet fronts add more depth still. And don’t feel the need to go all in; rather, accent the scheme with sink fittings in brass or nickel and flooring of vintage terra-cotta tile or pine planks. “It looks like a Dutch Old Master painting,” Leandro says of the results. “Everything pops out; everything feels more vibrant.” —SAM COCHRAN

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WILL COOPER, ASH NYC Benjamin Moore’s Clear Skies “It’s the most perfect, pure, and pale blue that is so refreshing—it will grow on you over time.”

JOHN GACHOT, GACHOT Farrow & Ball’s Purbeck Stone “Giorgio Morandi employed warm grays that would look great in a home and imbue a sense of calm.”

INTERIOR & PORTRAIT: SHADE DEGGES; ALL OTHERS COURTESY OF RESPECTIVE COMPANIES

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S PEC IAL ADVERTIS I N G S EC TI O N

DESIGN STOR IES 1

2

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SAMUEL & SONS ST. MORITZ COLLECTION

Samuel & Sons leads the world of passementerie with its visionary and sophisticated approach to interior décor. Its refined, fully articulated color palettes and cutting-edge constructions, such as laser-cut borders, appliqué, velvet epinglé, and unique printing techniques, are elegant yet novel. Recently launched, St. Moritz is an exquisite collection of sophisticated borders in which pattern is achieved by combining felt and velvet appliqués with embroidery detailing on linen. Stylistically, patterns vary in complexity and hue, from an intricate felt paisley to an organic velvet maze. Among the collection’s notable patterns are the neoclassical Moritz Border, a densely embroidered velvet appliqué, achieving a trompe l’oeil effect in its visual dimensionality. Carlton Appliqué Border is inspired by decorative iron gates. Botanico Appliqué Border interweaves laser-cut felt vines and leaves. Some leaves are embellished with embroidery while other sections feature detailed cutouts. Laudinella Appliqué Border depicts a contemporary Greek Key. Alpina Velvet Border renders a primitive maze with characteristics of a wood-block print.

1. AN ASSORTMENT OF STYLES FROM THE ST. MORITZ COLLECTION

Forging the path on a global scale, this visionary approach has allowed Samuel & Sons to

2. GIARDINO APPLIQUÉ BORDER IN CREME

redefine trim in a way that has resonated across the globe. The company has become an

3. SHOWN FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: ALPINA VELVET BORDER IN MAPLE AND HARBOUR BEADED BRAID IN FLAX

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DISCOVERIES

1

GARDENS

American Idyll

Long Island memories infuse a French power couple’s Normandy retreat 2

1. A WHITE DOGWOOD, NATIVE TO THE U.S., BLOOMS IN FRANÇOISE AND PHILIPPE LABRO’S GARDEN, PLANNED BY LOUIS BENECH. 2. BOARDWALKS CRISSCROSS THE PROPERTY.

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A

merican building, decorating, and gardening à la française is nothing new—but to have a French couple embrace Yankee style is, well, incroyable. “My husband studied at Washington and Lee University in Virginia, and we got married in the Hamptons, so I said, ‘Let’s do an American house,’ ” says Françoise Labro, a shelter-magazine editor turned luxurybrand consultant who lives in the Paris area. So, nearly 30 years ago, up went a charming shingled cottage on the forested acreage that she and Philippe, a legendary author and film director, own in Normandy. Then, with the assistance of a young garden designer named Louis Benech—now an AD100 Hall of Famer— the house soon became embowered by an evocation of an East Coast woodland. Flowering dogwoods, Virginia’s state tree, spangle the Labros’ 2.5-acre weekend escape, joined by compatriots of all varieties, from mock oranges to catalpas to Aralia spinosa, a.k.a. devil’s walking stick, a tall, theatrical,

PHOTOGRAPHY BY M ARIANNE HAAS


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DISCOVERIES “One tree can remind you of many amazing things.” —Françoise Labro tropical-looking shrub “you see on New York roadsides,” Benech explains. “For me, the garden is like walking into a dream, and my dreams are memories from other countries,” the globe-trotting Françoise says, adding, “I am more attached to the garden than to the house.” Years later, her love of Japan (“I try to go once a year”) led Benech to come back when an adjoining sliver of land fell into his clients’ hands. That area, connected to the American side with a yew allée, is not Japanese in appearance, though. The woodland concept continues, but many of the plants are Japanese, such as irises like those Françoise saw in Kyoto. There’s a bit of England in the mix, too, namely a Kiftsgate rose, a long-ago souvenir from the Cotswolds that has scrambled into the treetops and which the Labros hurry from Paris to see in June during its 15 days of white-cloud perfection. Says Françoise, “It’s my idea of paradise.” —MITCHELL OWENS

1

1. A KIFTSGATE ROSE, PURCHASED ON A TRIP TO THE COTSWOLDS, RAMBLES THROUGH BEECH TREES. “IT STARTED OUT ONE METER TALL,” FRANÇOISE RECALLS. “TWENTY-EIGHT YEARS LATER, WE HAVE TO CUT HIM BACK SO MUCH— HE’S SO HAPPY THAT HE’S GROWN HIGHER THAN MY HOUSE.” 2. BENECH EDGED A BOARDWALK WITH EUROPEAN LIVE OAKS THAT HAVE BEEN PRUNED INTO LOLLIPOPS.

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DISCOVERIES

B

ack in 1977, a 22-year-old photographer named Mitchell Denburg touched down in the extravagantly baroque Guatemalan city of Antigua and started snapping. Spanish Colonial cathedrals scarred from the 1773 earthquake, sunburned coffee-plantation laborers, come-hither ladies of the night—all caught the vacationing American’s wondering eye. A year later, still under Antigua’s spell, he came back, setting up a business “taking portraits of locals for six dollars each and photographing events like baptisms and weddings.” The local serapes, or wool blankets, captivated Denburg too. Then a daydream suddenly kicked in: Why not start a weaving studio that would improve its workers’ standard of living while catapulting a Guatemalan tradition out of the country’s artesania shops and into international living rooms? “My immigrant grandparents always did something to give back,” explains the entrepreneur, whose altruistic plan also included building and staffing a bilingual school for the artisans’ children. “The world needs more positivity.” Thus, in 1980, the Mitchell Denburg Collection was born. The little atelier that could started small (five workers, three looms) and grew big (today 175 weavers, 50 looms). Eighteen years later Denburg, who had been commuting between Florida

1 2

CREATIVE FORCE

Dream Weaver

In the shadow of a Guatemala volcano, expat Mitchell Denburg blends artistry and altruism

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3 4

1. MITCHELL DENBURG MEETS WITH WEAVERS (FROM LEFT) OCTAVIANA SENTE MACAJOL, LINDA CRISTAL CHILE GARCIA, AND MAGNA GARCIA CHILE. 2. DIAMOND DOTS. 3. MAYAN GLYPH. 4. VOLCAN DE AGUA RISES BEHIND THE CITY OF ANTIGUA, GUATEMALA.

PHOTOGRAPHY BY ADRIAN GAUT

2. & 3. COURTESY OF MITCHELL DENBURG

and Guatemala, settled full-time in Antigua with his wife, the Guatemalan artist and collector Lissie Habie, and Jamie, their younger daughter, then seven. (Jessica, their elder child, now a filmmaker, stayed in Florida to finish high school.) “The plan was to stay for a couple of years and then run the business from the U.S. But Lissie wanted to come back for good.” Denburg’s craftspeople dye and loom not just any textiles but custom-made, eco-friendly rugs and fabrics of inexpressible fineness. “There’s been a constant evolution in Mitchell’s work inspired by partnering with talented interior designers, brilliant weavers, and, perhaps, imaginative clients,” says Denburg devotee Deeda Blair, a bio-medical-research leader hailed for her aesthetic eye. “He is open to try anything.” Think 200-plus fabrics fashioned of couture-quality fibers (silky linen, buttery alpaca, crisp sisal) in colors ranging from


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DISCOVERIES

suave neutrals to succulent primaries. Add to that thousands of carpets, including those for Sir Evelyn de Rothschild’s summer place on Martha’s Vineyard and the Obamas’ private quarters at the White House. Denburg’s team also conjures up works for textile artist Sheila Hicks, among them scarlet wool hangings for her installation at the 2017 Venice Biennale. “Weaving is fundamental to the Guatemalan identity, and Mitchell is a bridge to the world for regional artisans,” says AD100 designer Rodman Primack, a part-time Guatemala resident partnering with Denburg on a line of blankets and throws. Notes the AD100’s Jeffrey Bilhuber, “Once you understand the backstory, it makes the indulgence—because it is an indulgence—all the more palatable and powerful.” Allied to the studio is the New Roots Foundation, led by Denburg’s artist daughter Jamie Denburg Habie. Socioeconomic initiatives have been developed under its umbrella, residencies established, and rural acreage planted with teak 1

“My immigrant grandparents always did something to give back. The world needs more positivity.” —Mitchell Denburg and mahogany that can provide enduring incomes for area farmers. There’s also La Nueva Fábrica, a visual-arts center and cultural space on a 16th-century plaza. “This place has brought me unexpected happiness,” Denburg says, a statement that embraces the atelier as well as Guatemala. “Sometimes it’s just about giving something extra to the person next to you.” mitchelldenburg.com —MITCHELL OWENS

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1. SENTE MACAJOL WEAVING ON A BACKSTRAP LOOM. 2. OTHER PRODUCTS ARE MADE ON AUTOMATED LOOMS. 3. FLORAL MEDALLIONS. 4. FALLING LEAVES. 5. ART ON DISPLAY IN A STUDIO. 5 74

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3. & 4. COURTESY OF MITCHELL DENBURG

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DISCOVERIES

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DEBUT

Cozy Up

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RH Ski House brings high style to high altitudes with comfortable, contemporary takes on alpine tradition

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1. A MOUNTAIN COMPOUND BY AD100 FIRM OLSON KUNDIG (AD, JANUARY 2015). 2. NATURAL ANTLER TABLE LAMP. 3. BERNE SOFA. 4. BRUNSWICK OAK-AND-LEATHER GAME TABLE. 5. YETI SHEEPSKIN ARMCHAIR.

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1: BENJAMIN BENSCHNEIDER: PRODUCTS: COURTESY OF RH

ay the words ski house to any adrenaline junkie and their eyes light up at the thought of runs down the slopes and hot chocolates by the fire. But mention the same to a discerning aesthete and the immediate associations prove far less thrilling—clunky log cabins, cringeworthy pelts, the yellow glow of varnished pine. . . . Luckily, the creative minds at RH have gone off-piste, debuting a new concept of alpine-inspired furnishings that rethink Tyrolean tropes and chalet staples for the 21st century. Mountain homes from Colorado to Courchevel will be all the chicer for it. “We realized no one was presenting a clear and compelling vision and believed we could,” says RH chairman and CEO Gary Friedman of RH Ski House, which launched in November with its own dedicated sourcebook and website. The idea first came to him in Aspen, where the company is developing a new gallery and guesthouse. (The same trip also inspired him to take up skiing again after 30 years.) Wellness—a connection to the great outdoors, a spirit of calm, and above all a sense of comfort—quickly became a guiding principle. “Clearly warmth was a feeling the collection needed to communicate,” notes Friedman, who enlisted a team of designers from around the world. “We always try to get all the brains in the game.” Take Alan Price, a North Carolina furniture maker and first-time RH collaborator. “I’ve been contemplating the Danish notion of hygge, which cannot be translated into a single word


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feeling the collection needed to communicate.” —Gary Friedman 4

but encompasses a feeling of contentment and coziness,” he explains of the genesis for two sofa collections. Whereas one features tailored channeling reminiscent of classic Chesterfields, the other accents distressed Italian leather with fluffy shearling. He traces both to a chance stop at Denver Art Museum’s Dior exhibition last year. “Visitors became caught up and trans-

1. DAVOS OAK SIDE TABLE. 2. HARLOW CALCITE SCONCE. 3. DESIGNERS HARRISON (LEFT) AND NICHOLAS CONDOS AT THEIR L.A. STUDIO WITH THE DAVOS OAK DINING TABLE AND SADDLE DINING CHAIR. 4. YETI SHEEPSKIN SECTIONAL. 5. RECLAIMED RUSTIC OAK COFFEE TABLE.

allows someone to experience the warmth and coziness of mountain surroundings.”

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create somewhere you could completely chill out, evoking a day’s skiing.” Brutalist architecture inspired the chiseled forms of his hand. Timber appears throughout the RH Ski House repertoire. Amsterdam-based designer Theo Eichholtz fashioned reclaimed oak into clean-lined pieces, among them rustic cabinets and occasional tables, the latter with joints reminiscent of log cabins. His fellow Dutchman Luay Al-Rawi paired oak with rough concrete for a subtle mix of textures and tones. That same tension plays out elegantly in the work of Nicholas and Harrison Condos. “Winter draws more dramatic contrasts to the senses,” the Australian brothers write via email. “We’ve tried to replicate that in our designs, referencing the juxtaposition of the freezing-cold slopes and the enveloping warmth of the lodge.” Natural and dark wood finishes deliver yin-yang balance; angular table and chair legs nod to

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Of course, what would a ski house be without antlers? RH has assembled sustainably sourced (i.e., naturally shed) ones into chandeliers, floor lamps, and table lamps. All mingle nimbly with new light fixtures like Oulton’s Harlow Calcite series— which features faceted mineral specimens—and San Francisco blacksmith Jefferson Mack’s Riveted Mesh collection, with its industrial-style drum shades and forged-steel bases. “Whether you ski or just enjoy being in the mountains or snow, RH Ski House is designed to make you feel warm, comfortable, and relaxed,” says Friedman. “If you don’t own a ski house, be careful when you sit in the Yeti chair or sofa— it just might inspire you to buy or build one. That happened to me.” rhskihouse.com —SAM COCHRAN


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S PEC IAL ADVERTIS I N G S EC TI O N

DESIGN STOR IES 1

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KERRY JOYCE ATELIER FURNITURE AND TEXTILES

We are delighted to share that Kerry Joyce Atelier has taken the fabrication of their furniture designs under their own wing. This will allow them to match the quality, craftsmanship, and excellence in customer service that they have become known for with the Kerry Joyce Textile Collection. Kerry Joyceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s love of pure silhouette, fine furnishings, and bench-made quality has cumulated in a furniture collection that is at home in vintage interiors as well as new.

1. FINK CHAIR COVERED IN SAWYER FABRIC

The collection is available in custom woods, finishes, and sizes, with every detail produced by hand in our California workshops.

2. CITY GARDEN FABRIC 3. LUCE CHAIR COVERED IN CHELSEA FABRIC 4. CROSSTOWN FABRIC

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For more information, visit kerryjoyce.com. To the trade.


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S PEC IAL ADVERTIS I N G S EC TI O N

DESIGN STOR IES 1

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CHARLES EDWARDS CUSTOMIZATION AS A PRIORITY

For Charles Edwards, lighting isn’t simply a job, it’s a way of life. Edwards started his storied career over 50 years ago as an antiques dealer and, over time, became the foremost authority on antique lighting. Today, the London-based company is one of the leading lighting designers and manufacturers in the world—showcasing more than 400 designs inspired by 19th- and 20th-century English, French, and American styles. What sets the collection apart is a dedication to handmade craftsmanship and

1. CULLINAN WALL SCONCE IN BRASS 2. ODEON WALL BRACKET IN NICKEL 3. BUCHANAN WITH SILK TOLE SHADE LIGHTS 4. HANGING CHARLOTTE LANTERN IN BRASS WITH CLEAR GLASS OPPOSITE PAGE: EMBANKMENT LANTERN IN NEW BRONZE WITH CUSTOM FINIAL

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bespoke brilliance. At the Charles Edwards studio in Wimbledon, London, the in-house team will work with you to craft the pendant, chandelier, or candelabra of your dreams. Each finished product bears the hallmarks of authenticity, quality, and craftsmanship. For more information, visit the showrooms located at 582 & 575 King’s Road, London, or charlesedwards.com.

4


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© 2019 Design Within Reach, Inc.

Hillary Petrie, Crystal Ellis and Stephanie Beamer Designers of the new Emmy Sofa


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The right refrigerator can make all the difference. We asked three industry experts how they recommend the best appliance to suit a customer’s needs. ALENA CAPRA, CMKBD, Principal Designer, Alena Capra Designs FORT LAUDERDALE, FL

“When selecting appliances for smaller spaces, the first thing we do is find a refrigerator that satisfies the size, scale, and aesthetics for the design. With so many size configurations, Liebherr Monolith fits the bill, offering options that work great in small, and even the largest kitchens. It’s not only a smart choice, it’s a smart device that can be controlled from your smartphone or tablet.” MATTHEW FERRARINI, Principal Designer and Co-Founder, Ferrarini & Co. PHILADELPHIA, PA

“I study my client’s lifestyle to understand their ‘unique’ needs. For aspiring chefs, a commercial-level range might be needed to handle their culinary exploits. Whereas, wine enthusiasts may prioritize floor-to-ceiling wine towers to preserve and display their wine collection.” JAMIE BANFIELD, Principal Designer, Jamie Banfield Design VANCOUVER, B.C. CA

“When crafting a kitchen, we love options and not being held to standard kitchen layouts. In terms of design, there is a growing need for multiple stations—areas for food prep, making cocktails, and even ADA-compliant stations. We’ve also seen a growing trend in younger chefs mastering cooking at a much younger age. Undercounter cooling units are ideal for all these needs.”

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FLOTO + WARNER

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March 19-22, 2020 Pier 94 NYC

PRODUCED BY:


GIEVES ANDERSON; HAND LETTERING BY LEANNE SHAPTON; VEZZOLI: © 2019 ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK/SIAE, ROME

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THE NEW YORK CITY LIVING ROOM OF DEREK BLASBERG AND NICK BROWN, DESIGNED BY VIRGINIA TUPKER.

Launched in 1990 as a stand-alone special issue, the AD1OO has since evolved into an annual survey of the top names in interior decoration, architecture, and landscape design. This month we again salute the creative talents who represent the best of the best—among them, 10 newcomers making their first appearance on the list. Good design knows no borders, so the blue-chip firms hailed on the following pages embody an international fellowship of trailblazers and standard-bearers whose work is as inspiring as it is influential. Meet this year’s AD1OO:

the women and men shaping the way we live now.... PRESENTED BY


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AD100 From the tastemakers to the rulebreakers, the past 20 years of AD100 have featured veteran visionaries and emerging talent in the realms of architecture and interior design. This year is no different. For all youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve done to make this world a more inspiring one, the entire Brizo team thanks you and offers our heartfelt congratulations.


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2020

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OLSON KUNDIG _ PAUL FORTUNE DESIGN STUDIO _ PETER PENNOYER ARCHITECTS _ PIERCE & WARD _ PIERRE YOVANOVITCH ARCHITECTURE D’INTÉRIEUR _ RAFAEL DE CÁRDENAS LTD./ARCHITECTURE AT LARGE _ REDD KAIHOI _ ROBERT COUTURIER INC. _ ROBERT STILIN _ ROCKWELL GROUP _ ROMAN AND WILLIAMS BUILDINGS AND INTERIORS _ ROMANEK DESIGN STUDIO _ ROSE UNIACKE _ RP MILLER _ S. R. GAMBREL INC. _ SAWYER | BERSON _ SELLDORF ARCHITECTS _ SHELTONMINDEL _ STEPHEN SILLS ASSOCIATES _ STEVEN HARRIS ARCHITECTS _ STEVEN HOLL ARCHITECTS _ STUDIO GANG _ STUDIO GIANCARLO VALLE _ STUDIO KO _ STUDIO PEREGALLI _ STUDIO SHAMSHIRI _ STUDIO SOFIELD INC. _ STUDIO VOLPE _ STUDIOILSE _ SUZANNE KASLER INTERIORS _ TATIANA BILBAO ESTUDIO _ TINO ZERVUDACHI _ TOM SCHEERER INC. _ TOSHIKO MORI ARCHITECT _ VEERE GRENNEY ASSOCIATES _ VICTORIA HAGAN INTERIORS _ VINCENT VAN DUYSEN _ VIRGINIA TUPKER INTERIORS _ WALDO’S DESIGNS _ WHY ARCHITECTURE HALL OF FAME

LOUIS BENECH _ FRANÇOIS CATROUX _ ELLIE CULLMAN _ THIERRY DESPONT _ MICA ERTEGUN _ NORMAN FOSTER _ JACQUES GARCIA _ FRANK GEHRY _ JACQUES GRANGE _ HUGH NEWELL JACOBSEN _ ROBERT KIME _ PETER MARINO _ JUAN PABLO MOLYNEUX _ JEAN NOUVEL _ JOHN STEFANIDIS _ ROBERT A.M. STERN _ ROSE TARLOW _ AXEL VERVOORDT _ BUNNY WILLIAMS


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ADJAYE ASSOCIATES

BEATA HEUMAN AT HOME IN LONDON

London, New York, and Accra, Ghana HIGHLIGHT: 2019 AIA Honor Award for the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture. IN THE WORKS: A 66-floor residential tower in Manhattan; a new home for the Studio Museum in Harlem. adjaye.com

AERO STUDIOS MINI GLOBE LIGHT, $650. BEATAHEUMAN.COM

New York

KNOWN FOR: Elegant, harmonious American decorating and Thomas O’Brien’s tastemaking home-goods shop. HIGHLIGHTS: New collections for Century Furniture, Visual Comfort, Lee Jofa, and Waterworks. aerostudios.com see page

ALEX 62 PAPACHRISTIDIS

INTERIORS

New York

WHAT’S NEW: Fresh designs and colorways for his ongoing line with the Langhorne Carpet Company. RECENTLY COMPLETED: A triplex apartment in Athens; a total home renovation in the Hamptons. IN THE WORKS: A European-style town house in the West Village. alexpapachristidis.com

DEBUT

Beata Heuman

AMY LAU DESIGN FLORENTINE FLOWERS, A FORTHCOMING WALLPAPER AND LINEN PRINT

PORTRAIT: CHRIS GLOAG; PRODUCTS: COURTESY OF RESPECTIVE COMPANIES

London “The best design combines form and function with personality,” says the bubbly in the office of British style mandarin Nicky Haslam, who describes her

(a dining room appears to be encased entirely in penciled doodles) in freshfaced rooms that Heuman conjures up from Nantucket, Massachusetts, to

a book published about her interiors. beataheuman.com

CURRENT PROJECTS: A Park Avenue apartment for an art-collecting client; updating a factory in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, in collaboration with a feng shui consultant to create a holistic work environment. COMING SOON: A new design for Savoir Beds. amylaudesign.com

THE ARCHERS Los Angeles

combining “a Scandinavian attention to original and characterful.” Bespoke furnishings (think a bed perched atop white-wood lion’s paws) meet fabrics

New York

MARBLEIZED TRAY, $84, AND METAL TRAY STAND, $122. BEATAHEUMAN.COM

JUST COMPLETED: A home and guesthouse in Brentwood. IN THE WORKS: Residences in San Francisco and the Hollywood Hills; a luxury hotel. team-archers.com

ASH NYC Brooklyn

HIGHLIGHT: The opening of

New Orleans’ Hotel Peter & Paul, which the firm designed, developed, and currently operates. IN THE WORKS: A new hospitality project in Baltimore. ashnyc.com


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see page

64

New York

ASHE LEANDRO

KNOWN FOR: Bold kitchens; warm, livable interiors. NOTABLE CLIENTS:

Gwyneth Paltrow; Seth Meyers; Liev Schreiber; Naomi Watts. asheleandro.com

ATELIER AM

Los Angeles KNOWN FOR: Blending modern and centuries-old treasures into layered, exquisite interiors. IN THE WORKS: Residential commissions in Pebble Beach, California, Aspen, New York, and the Bahamas. atelieram.com DEBUT

BEATA HEUMAN See page 97

BESTOR ARCHITECTURE Los Angeles

see page

BIG—BJARKE 54 INGELS GROUP

Copenhagen, London, New York, and Barcelona HIGHLIGHTS: Debut of The Twist, a sculptural contemporary-art museum spanning a river in Norway; the firm’s first private residence was published in AD (October 2019). big.dk

BILHUBER AND ASSOCIATES New York

HIGHLIGHTS: A new broadloom-

carpet collection for Stark; release of a new monograph with Rizzoli. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Mariska Hargitay, Jenny and Trey Laird, Elsa Peretti. bilhuber.com see page

52

BILLY COTTON Brooklyn

IN THE WORKS: Decoration of

a historic Greek Revival home in Connecticut; updates and interiors for a residence in San Francisco’s Pacific Heights; renovation of a Manhattan town house. PRODUCT: A carpet collection for Scott Group Studio. NEWS: Cotton was just named creative director of Ralph Lauren Home. billycotton.com

98

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A SITTING AREA IN A BEVERLY HILLS HOUSE

DEBUT

188

see page

Clements Design

Los Angeles In the annals of design history, husband-and-wife collaborators are not uncommon, but a mother-and-son team is rare indeed. Kathleen and Tommy Clements have built their powerhouse interior-design firm by crafting richly layered, finely curated, and eminently livable homes for many of the brightest luminaries in the notoriously fickle world of entertainment. Their starstudded client list includes Ellen DeGeneres and Portia de Rossi; Bruno Mars; Jennifer Lawrence; Adam Levine and Behati Prinsloo; Scooter and Yael Braun; and Kris Jenner. Whether they’re working on a neo-Palladian villa or a sleek, modern mansion, the Clementses apply the same straightforward, unpretentious design philosophy: “Don’t overthink it.” clementsdesign.com

KATHLEEN AND TOMMY CLEMENTS

PORTRAIT: SHADE DEGGES; INTERIOR: WILLIAM ABRANOWICZ

CURRENT PROJECTS: Design and construction for Snap Inc.’s Santa Monica HQ; renovation of one of Sea Ranch’s original homes; a new 55,000-squarefoot space for the IKAR center in Los Angeles. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Donald Glover; Jill Soloway; Mike D; Doug Zell. bestorarchitecture.com


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Photo Michel Gibert, for advertising purposes only. Architecten de vylder vinck taillieu. 1Conditions apply, contact store for details. 2Program available on select items, subject to availability.

French Art de Vivre

Girasol. Dining table, designed by Patrick de Glo de Besses. Zig Zag. Sideboard, designed by Fabrice Berrux. Lagona. Chairs, designed by Marconato & Zappa. Cosmos. Rug, designed by Coco Hellein. Merlin. Mirror, designed by Alnoor. Manufactured in Europe.

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DEBUT

Gluckman Tang Architects

RICHARD GLUCKMAN AND DANA TANG IN FRONT OF A RICHARD SERRA WORK AT GAGOSIAN WEST 24TH STREET NYC.

BRIAN J. McCARTHY INC.

CARRIER AND CO.

HIGHLIGHT: Recipient of the

first commercial lines in furniture and lighting, with Century Furniture and Visual Comfort. IN THE WORKS: A collection with Lee Jofa. carrierandcompany.com

New York

Albert Hadley Lifetime Achievement Award from the New York School of Interior Design. IN THE WORKS: A Manhattan duplex in a new Robert A.M. Stern building; a weekend home in Greenwich, Connecticut; a Philadelphia apartment overlooking Rittenhouse Square. bjminc.com

CAFIERO SELECT New York

KNOWN FOR: Interiors that reject showy fads in favor of unpretentious charm. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Ryan Murphy, Chloë Sevigny. cafieroselect.com

100

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New York

HIGHLIGHTS: Debut of their

CHARLES & CO. New York

IN THE WORKS: Gut renovations of two Brooklyn brownstones; construction of a traditional home in Chicago. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Victoria and David Beckham; Amal and George Clooney; Keri Russell and Matthew Rhys. charlesandco.com

CHARLES DE LISLE

Sausalito, California RECENTLY COMPLETED: A family estate in the Napa Valley; a new home for the Máximo restaurant in Mexico City. UPCOMING PROJECT: Rebuild of the original lodge at Sea Ranch—a lounge, café, general store, restaurant, and more. charlesdelisle.com

CHARLES ZANA ARCHITECTURE Paris

HIGHLIGHT: Interior design for the five-star Hôtel Lou Pinet in Saint-Tropez. IN THE WORKS: A Goyard shop in Dallas; a hotel in Paris. zana.fr

DEBUT

CLEMENTS DESIGN See page 98

COMMUNE DESIGN Los Angeles

COMING SOON: The 300-room

Ace Hotel in Kyoto, Japan, designed in collaboration with Kengo Kuma. NEW PRODUCTS: Their second collection of rugs for Christopher Farr; a line of sunglasses and optical frames with Salt. communedesign.com

PHOTOGRAPHY BY MAX BURKHALTER; ARTWORK: © 2020 RICHARD SERRA/ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK

New York If you’ve visited the Brant Foundation in lower Manhattan, chances are you noticed the dramatic slice through the historic building’s fourth-floor ceiling. The striking skylight—created by New York–based Gluckman Tang Architects—doubles as a water feature on the roof of the former power substation. “Introducing natural light in an unexpected way brings joy; it makes you feel good,” explains Dana Tang. “That’s what we’re after, whether it’s a place for viewing art, a spa, or a residence.” In 25 years of working together, she and Richard Gluckman have turned their hands to all of the above. Those same good vibes can be found at their Mii amo spa in Sedona, Arizona, a complex of stucco and fired-adobe structures set among red rock formations in Boynton Canyon, as well as a modern guesthouse in La Jolla, California. “It’s important that a building reflect the nature of the place,” says Gluckman. The same will most certainly hold true for their next big project: a master plan for a new Georgia O’Keeffe Museum in Santa Fe. gluckmantang.com


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INTRODUCING

COLOR OF THE YEAR 2020 FIRST LIGHT 2102-70

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FRANK DE BIASI FOR ODEON DECORATION

New York and Tangier KNOWN FOR: Imaginative jewel-box interiors and a sublime sense of color. IN THE WORKS: A beach house in Southampton; a Fifth Avenue apartment; a classic villa in Tangier. frankdebiasi.com

G.P. SCHAFER ARCHITECT STURBRIDGE (LEFT) AND PLATTE BLANKETS BY RP MILLER; FROM $900. MARCHSF.COM

DAN FINK STUDIO

DIMORE STUDIO

GACHOT

IN THE WORKS: A modernist

RECENTLY COMPLETED: A Fendi

NEWLY COMPLETED: Redesign of

town house in San Francisco; a glamorous Fifth Avenue penthouse. COMMISSIONS: Newly appointed suites at The Carlyle; a private club at the Rosewood Miramar Beach hotel in Montecito, California. danfinkstudio.com

DANIEL ROMUALDEZ ARCHITECTS New York

KNOWN FOR: Timeless architecture, interiors, and gardens from the Hamptons to Ibiza. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Vito Schnabel; Aerin Lauder; Daphne Guinness; Tory Burch. 212-989-8429

DEBORAH BERKE PARTNERS New York

HIGHLIGHT: Recipient of a Medal of Honor from AIA New York. CURRENT PROJECTS: NXTHVN, an arts and community incubator in New Haven, Connecticut; residential colleges at Princeton University. dberke.com see page

218 DILLER SCOFIDIO

Milan

boutique in Monte Carlo; revamped hall and bar areas of the Grand Hotel et de Milan. PRODUCTS: Dimoremilano—a new brand featuring furniture, fabric, and objects, which debuted at Salone del Mobile; home accessories for Dior Maison. dimorestudio.eu

New York

COMMISSION: Interiors for a

mixed-use tower at New York’s Hudson Yards. IN THE WORKS: A duplex penthouse in Miami Beach; a grand residence in East Hampton. ingraoinc.com

JAMIE BUSH + CO.

Los Angeles KNOWN FOR: Silicon Valley magnates and Hollywood impresarios are drawn to Bush’s artisanal interiors. PRODUCT: A new rug collection for Marc Phillips. jamiebush.com

JEAN-LOUIS DENIOT Paris

HIGHLIGHT: Deniot’s L.A. house was published in AD (July/ August 2019). IN THE WORKS: A book on his designs for vacation homes around the world. deniot.com

KNOWN FOR: Tastefully modernizing the iconic Brooklyn brownstone. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Maggie Gyllenhaal and Peter Sarsgaard; Ulla Johnson; Daria Werbowy; Julie Greenwald. elizabethroberts.com

FOX-NAHEM ASSOCIATES New York

IN THE WORKS: Renovation and redesign of a Montauk beach house; combining two large apartments in South Beach, Miami. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Robert Downey Jr. and Susan Downey; Chella Safra. foxnahem.com

HIGHLIGHTS: Renovation and

NEW RELEASE: A monograph

A R CHDIGE S T.COM

DEBUT

INGRAO INC.

Brooklyn

FRANCIS SULTANA

expansion of MoMA’s galleries and public spaces; opening of The Shed, a cultural institute at New York City’s Hudson Yards. IN THE WORKS: Museums from Rio de Janeiro to Colorado Springs. dsrny.com

the iconic Grace Building lobby in Bryant Park; interior architecture for Madison House condo development in Manhattan. COMING SOON: A fittings-and-accessories collection for Waterworks. gachotstudios.com

PRODUCTS: New designs for de Gournay and WonderGlass; paint for Mériguet-Carrère. IN THE WORKS: A Stephen Starr restaurant in Miami; a piece for Louis Vuitton Objets Nomades. india-mahdavi.com

ELIZABETH ROBERTS ARCHITECTS

+ RENFRO New York

New York

Paris

London

published by Vendome Press. PROJECTS: Museums in Malta and Hong Kong; a country house in Herefordshire; a yachting headquarters in Monaco. francissultana.com

FLIRTING HIGH BACK ARMCHAIR BY PIERRE YOVANOVITCH; PRICE UPON REQUEST. R-AND-COMPANY.COM

FROM TOP: BEN KIST FOR MARCH/COURTESY OF RP MILLER; CHAIR: COURTESY OF RESPECTIVE COMPANY

New York

102

New York AWARD: Recipient of the 2019 Arthur Ross Award for Architecture from the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Candice Bergen; Lauren Santo Domingo; Will Kopelman. gpschafer.com

INDIA MAHDAVI


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OT T I CH A ISES A ND ROUND OCCASIONA L TA BLE D ESIGNED BY VINC ENT VA N DU YSEN SHOW N W IT H D OM A NI LUN A STONE SE AT | SUT H ERL A NDFURNIT UR E.COM


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JOHNSTON MARKLEE

Los Angeles and Cambridge, Massachusetts RECENTLY COMPLETED: Interior buildout of the new 750,000square-foot Dropbox headquarters in San Francisco; expanded and renovated graduate art studios at UCLA. IN THE WORKS: A permanent home for Philadelphia Contemporary, a new exhibition space. johnstonmarklee.com

JOSEPH DIRAND ARCHITECTURE Paris

HIGHLIGHTS: Interiors of modern

French restaurant Le Jardinier and Bar Shun in New York. NOTABLE CLIENT: Four Seasons Hotels and Resorts. josephdirand.com A BEVERLY HILLS LIVING ROOM

DEBUT

Oliver M. Furth Design & Decoration

104

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New York

KNOWN FOR: Subtle yet surprising interiors full of art and personality. IN THE WORKS: Town houses, penthouses, and piedsà-terre across Manhattan. juliehillman.com

KELLY BEHUN STUDIO New York

IN THE WORKS: Interiors for a luxury residential tower on Madison Avenue by architect Robert A.M. Stern. COMING SOON: New lines with The Rug Company and Hudson Valley Lighting. kellybehun.com

KELLY WEARSTLER

Los Angeles HIGHLIGHT: Interiors for new Proper Hotels in L.A., Austin, and Santa Monica. PRODUCTS: Continued collaborations with Lee Jofa, Georg Jensen, The Rug Company, and Ann Sacks. kellywearstler.com

KEN FULK INC.

New York and San Francisco CURRENT PROJECTS: Design and branding for a resort and social club at a historic landmark estate in Austin; interior overhaul of a 1920s Tudor Revival in Silicon Valley. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Kevin and Nicole Systrom (AD, November 2019); Sean Parker; Pharrell Williams. kenfulk.com

OLIVER M. FURTH IN A CLIENT’S RESIDENCE IN THE HOLLYWOOD HILLS

PORTRAIT: YE RIN MOK; INTERIOR: STEPHEN BUSKEN

Los Angeles Furth is a true son of Los Angeles, deeply immersed in the city’s rich design history, from the tony mansions of Beverly Hills and Bel Air to the studios of the trailblazing artists and artisans who have colonized L.A.’s scrappy Eastside. Furth honed his skills working in the offices of some of Southern California’s most celebrated interior designers, including the late Greg Jordan, Michael S. Smith, Marc Appleton, Martyn Lawrence Bullard, and Trip Haenisch. His signature approach—a mix of freewheeling creativity and scholarly historicism— has been applied to a dizzying array of homes for Hollywood heavyweights on the order of media magnate Arianna Huffington, United Talent Agency cofounder Jim Berkus, and actor Albert Brooks and his wife, Kimberly. olivermfurth.com

JULIE HILLMAN DESIGN


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DEBUT

KÉRÉ ARCHITECTURE See page 108 see page

45

LAPLACE Paris

STONE TABLE, $3,765, AND STONE LAMP, $3,322. ETAGEPROJECTS.COM

HIGHLIGHT: Design of the Chillida

Leku museum in Hernani, Spain, which reopened in April. NEWS: Opening of a new atelier in Paris. luislaplace.com

LEROY STREET STUDIO New York

RECENTLY COMPLETED: Affordable housing on Manhattan’s East Houston Street; a net-zero energy waterfront glass house. COMING SOON: The first Leroy Street Studio monograph, celebrating the firm’s 25 years. leroystreetstudio.com

TATIANA BILBAO IN HER MEXICO CITY STUDIO

MADISON COX ASSOCIATES New York

MARK HAMPTON LLC New York

A UNIVERSITY BUILDING IN MONTERREY, MEXICO

RECENTLY COMPLETED: Restoration

of a Colonial Revival residence in Atlanta. IN THE WORKS: An IndoSaracenic home in Bangalore. PRODUCTS: Additions to lines with Theodore Alexander, Visual Comfort, Kravet, the Shade Store, and more. alexahampton.com

MARKHAM ROBERTS INC. New York

KNOWN FOR: Comfortable yet sophisticated interiors. COMING SOON: A monograph with Vendome Press, expected September 2020. markhamroberts.com

MARMOL RADZINER

Los Angeles, San Francisco, and New York AWARD: Received an AIA California Design Award for a private residence. RECENTLY COMPLETED: A 13,000-squarefoot home in Rustic Canyon in L.A.; a 28-story, 126-unit luxury condominium building in Brooklyn Heights. marmol-radziner.com

106

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DEBUT

Tatiana Bilbao Estudio

Mexico City Every project by Mexico City–based architecture firm Tatiana Bilbao Estudio begins with a collage of historical, topographical, and aspirational images. “Context defines my work,” declares principal Tatiana Bilbao, “not only the physical landscape but social, cultural, and political as well.” With an oeuvre that ranges from private villas to a botanical garden to social housing, her work is always localedriven and designed with beauty in mind. In 2019, Bilbao’s fascinating approach was celebrated in an exhibition at the Louisiana Museum of Modern Art in Denmark (on view until April 5), and resulted in a new mixed-use building for the University of Monterrey in her native Mexico as well as her first furniture collection with Copenhagen gallery Etage Projects and Mexico City’s AGO Projects. Up next, the architect, who was declared “on a trajectory to greatness” as 2019’s Marcus Prize winner, will complete a contemporary-art museum in Arévalo, Spain, and an aquarium in Mazatlán, Mexico. tatianabilbao.com

PORTRAIT: ANA HOP; EXTERIOR: IWAN BAAN; PRODUCT: ROBERT DAMISCH/COURTESY OF RESPECTIVE COMPANY

KNOWN FOR: Gardens for both high-end residential and hospitality projects the world over. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Lauren Santo Domingo; Anne Bass; Marella Agnelli. madisoncox.com


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DEBUT

MARTIN BRUDNIZKI DESIGN STUDIO See page 136

MARTYN LAWRENCE BULLARD DESIGN

FRANCIS KÉRÉ IN FRONT OF THE XYLEM PAVILION AT MONTANA’S TIPPET RISE ART CENTER

DOCTORS’ HOUSING IN LÉO, BURKINA FASO

Los Angeles HIGHLIGHT: Fresh designs for his MLB collection of fabrics and wall coverings. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Kylie Jenner; Cher; Alessandra Ambrosio; Sharon and Ozzy Osbourne; Aaron Sorkin. martynlawrencebullard.com

MICHAEL S. SMITH INC.

Santa Monica IN THE WORKS: His sixth book with Rizzoli. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Michelle and Barack Obama; Shonda Rhimes; Ali Wentworth and George Stephanopoulos. michaelsmithinc.com DEBUT

MICHELLE NUSSBAUMER DESIGN See page 110

MIRANDA BROOKS LANDSCAPE DESIGN New York

KNOWN FOR: Lively, meandering gardens for stylish clients. CURRENT PROJECTS: Restoration of a historic garden in Wiltshire, England; a city garden in Notting Hill; a personal retreat on Martha’s Vineyard. mirandabrooks.com

MONIQUE GIBSON INTERIOR DESIGN New York

Kéré Architecture

Berlin For architect Francis Kéré, 2019 marked a first. Though the former London Serpentine Pavilion winner has worked on projects across Africa, Asia, and Europe, a bundled–pine log pavilion in rural Fishtail, Montana, became his first permanent structure in the Americas. Xylem, which was inaugurated last summer at the Tippet Rise Art Center, is thoughtful, hyperlocal, and sustainable, like all projects produced by Kéré Architecture. With a tower for the Technical University of Munich and a new national assembly building for Benin on the boards, the firm has also remained committed to the socially minded work Kéré began in his native Burkina Faso after graduating from the Technical University of Berlin in 2004. Next up, a secondary school in his hometown of Gando and a memorial to former president Thomas Sankara in the capital city of Ouagadougou. kere-architecture.com 108

A R CHDIGE S T.COM

MURIEL BRANDOLINI New York

HIGHLIGHT: A new collection of silk matka patterns for Holland & Sherry. RECENTLY COMPLETED: A duplex on the Upper East Side. IN THE WORKS: A pond-side house in Southampton. murielbrandolini.com

PORTRAIT: ERIK PETERSEN; EXTERIOR: JAIME HERRAIZ MARTÍNEZ

DEBUT

IN THE WORKS: A villa on the French Riviera; a Tribeca triplex; a town house in London for empty nesters, the fifth home Gibson has designed for the couple. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Meg Ryan; Dorothea and Jon Bon Jovi; Conan O’Brien; Elton John. moniquegibson.com


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EXPLORE OUR NEW COLLECTIONS FOR SPRING 2020 WSHOME.COM


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MICHELLE NUSSBAUMER AT HOME IN DALLAS

ASSOCIATES Chicago

FIRM NEWS: Lauren Buxbaum

Gordon was named the first-ever partner. PRODUCTS: A new collection of fabrics for Kravet. AWARD: Principal Nate

nateberkus.com DEBUT

See page 104 Seattle

2019). olsonkundig.com

Los Angeles

in Los Angeles. paulfortunedesign.com

MICHELLE NUSSBAUMER X ADDISON WEEKS FARAÓN PULL (TOP), $28, AND SMALL STAR BACKPLATE WITH ENAMEL PULL, $72. ADDISONWEEKS.COM

174 PETER PENNOYER

ARCHITECTS

New York and Miami HIGHLIGHT: The Preservation League of New York State bestowed on Pennoyer and coauthor Anne Walker the Pillar of New York Award for their scholarship on historic architecture. COMING SOON: A second monograph of the firm’s work; a book on the Ohio home in this issue. ppapc.com

PIERCE & WARD

Los Angeles and Nashville RECENTLY COMPLETED: Homes for some of Hollywood’s biggest celebrities, including Emma Roberts; Reese Witherspoon and Jim Toth; and Melanie Griffith. IN THE WORKS: A new accessoriesand-furniture line. UP NEXT: The firm’s first monograph will be released in fall 2020. pierceandward.com

110

A R CHDIGE S T.COM

DEBUT

PALAMPUR PARROT FABRIC; $145 PER YARD. CEYLONETCIE.COM

Michelle Nussbaumer Design

Dallas

Nussbaumer is the guru of the grand gesture—juicy palettes, patterns that

twist and shout, and a magpie array of influences given dazzling tribute in Wanderlust: Interiors That Bring the World Home (Rizzoli), a punchy 2016 shot-across-the-decorating-bow book that has become a cult favorite. “I never worked for anyone before,” the high-style autodidact explains. “I started out on my own.” In the decades that have followed, the globetrotting Nussbaumer has made an international splash from her perch in Dallas, where the epicenter of her empire is the phantasmagorical showroom Ceylon et Cie. Current projects range from a hacienda in San Antonio to a Georgian house in the Cotswolds to a neo-Mayan residence in her home city, and she’s also worked her magic on Clarence House fabrics, Addison Weeks hardware, and Exquisite Surfaces tile. ceylonetcie.com

PORTRAIT: MAX BURKHALTER; PRODUCTS: COURTESY OF RESPECTIVE COMPANIES

see page


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From furniture and lighting to wallcoverings and fabrics, ADAC’s 60+ showrooms offer high-end home furnishings that are not only well crafted, they come with a unique point of view that is sure to inspire.

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ELECTRIC

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Mantels | Lighting | Furniture

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DESIGNER OF THE YEAR

KATHLEEN FIELD Kathleen Field is owner and principle designer at Lindsay Hill Interiors in Heber City, Utah. Her winning kitchen design is clean, light-filled, and natural, as is this entire modern mountain home. Soft white cabinets with black granite countertops set off the gorgeous white oak island where the Viking Undercounter DrawerMicro™ Oven is nestled. A Viking 36”W. Custom Panel Refrigerator is also clad in white oak. The Viking 36”W. Range in white is the focal point of this kitchen design, as it anchors the range wall with its quietly beautiful and organic lines. S E E M O R E AT V I K I N G R A N G E . C O M / D E S I G N E R S


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®

TOUR DU MONDE

DEDON COLLECTION RILLY Design by GamFratesi DEDON Inc · 877 693 3366 · office@dedon.us www.dedon.us


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E X C L U S I V E

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Golden Pheasant from the Plumage Collection

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VAUGHAN LIGHTING • FURNITURE • TEXTILES

Introducing The Art Pottery & Sculptural Collection 212 319 7070 vaughandesigns.com

The Sherwood Lantern, White Painted Finish


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INTERIORS BY STEVEN G. INC.

Residential | Commercial Hospitality Biographical Profile: Steven Gurowitz Born in New York Resident of Florida, 1972 Member: ASID, IIDA Recipient of Numerous Design Awards LEED Certified Residential and Commercial projects Worldwide Founder: Interiors by Steven G, established 1984, is a debt-free firm with corporate headquarters incompassing over 110,000 sq. ft. of designer showrooms, antique & fine art galleries, executive offices and a stateof-the-art warehouse. Commercial Projects & Furnished Models: 321 at Waters Edge 3550 South Ocean 30 Thirty North Ocean Adagio Auberge Beach Residences Aventura Park Square Blairs East Brickell House Brightline Centro Echo Aventura Galleria Lofts Icon Las Olas

Intown Las Olas River House Marina Palms Merrick Manor New River III Orange Theory Corporate Parque Towers Pier 27 Pink Palm Properties Privé Ritz Carlton Residences Riva Sabbia Beach Sereno Bay Harbor South Beach at Long Branch St Regis Bal Harbour The Ocean

The Plaza at Oceanside Tower 155 Trump Hollywood Turnberry Ocean Club Vista Blue

Residential Projects: Angola Barbados Brasil California Chicago Connecticut Florida Honduras Iowa Maryland Michigan Montreal New Jersey

North Carolina New York New York City Panama Saudi Arabia Texas Trinidad, Tobago Virginia Washington Project Shown: Privé Island Aventura, FL Project Designers: Steven G with Diane Levi Photography: Barry Grossman

CoRPoRate HeaDquaRteRS: 2818 Center Port Circle Pompano Beach, FL 33064 P 954.735.8223 FL State Licensed Designer IB13000407


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The Design Team at

www.interiorsbysteveng.com


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Sculpture of Scale April - September 2020 REPRESENTED SCULPTORS:

TARIK C U RRIMB H OY India, US A DALE E NO C H S US A SYLVE ST RE G AU VRIT France PAT RIC K H U RST UK C H ARLIE KAPLAN US A JAS O N MYE RS US A C H A J O NG RYE South Korea W E NDY TAYLO R UK MARY PAT WALLE N US A

INVITED SCULPTORS:

ST E VE N DU ROW US A RO B LO RE NS O N US A SANT IAG O VILLANU E VA Spain

Top: Twist Marine Grade Stainless Steel (Kinetic) From a unique series of 4 75 x 32 x 32” © Tarik Currimbhoy Bottom: Expose Exposed 190508 White Birch Plywood 63(h) x 30(w) x 8.25(d)" © Cha Jong Rye I N D I A N A P O L I S

|

N E W

Y O R K

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8 6 6 . 3 7 0 . 1 6 0 1

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L O N G S H A R P G A L L E R Y. C O M


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A Benefit for East Side House 5,000 Years of Art, Antiques & Design

January 24– February 2 2020 Fregate Wall Console by Alexandre Logé

2020 Loan Exhibition

Courtesy of Donzella

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Unrivaled: The Hispanic

Opening Night Party January 23 Park Avenue Armory New York City

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Photos by D avid Brown, California

CHARLIE KAPLAN | FLIGHT


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HEXSATION (LEFT), FROM $2,700, AND BICKLEY, FROM $590, BY MARTYN LAWRENCE BULLARD FOR CORBETT LIGHTING. CORBETTLIGHTING.COM

PIERRE YOVANOVITCH ARCHITECTURE D’INTÉRIEUR

INC.

New York PROJECTS: A large country

New York and Paris HIGHLIGHTS: Rizzoli published Yovanovitch’s first monograph in September; his latest furniture collection, Love, debuted with R & Co. in November. IN THE WORKS: Homes in Geneva, London, Los Angeles, Monaco, Moscow, and Paris; a five-star hotel in the French Alps; and a private jet. pierreyovanovitch.com

a family château in France; Caicos. de Nicolay Rothschild. robertcouturier.com

ROBERT STILIN HIGHLIGHTS: His first

RAFAEL DE CÁRDENAS LTD./ ARCHITECTURE AT LARGE New York

KNOWN FOR: Client-driven interiors that range from minimalist chic to bold and statement-making. HIGHLIGHT: Served as artistic director for the inaugural Object & Thing art-anddesign fair in Brooklyn, founded by Abby Bangser. architectureatlarge.com

ROCKWELL GROUP

New York and Madrid HIGHLIGHT: Collaborating architect for The Shed, New York’s newest experimentalart center, along with AD100 Diller Scofidio + Renfro. PRODUCT: Principal David Rockwell designed a furniture collection with U.K. brand Benchmark. COMING SOON: Edge, the Western Hemisphere’s highest observation deck, at Manhattan’s Hudson Yards. rockwellgroup.com

REDD KAIHOI New York

FIRM NEWS: David Kaihoi joined

Miles Redd as a partner, renaming their design studio Redd Kaihoi. PROJECTS: A family compound in Rhode Island; a town house in London; homes in Illinois,

ROMAN AND WILLIAMS BUILDINGS AND INTERIORS New York

PRODUCTS: New collaborations with Rogers & Goffigon, Farrow & Ball, and Mr Porter. COMING SOON: The transformation of the British Galleries at New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art. romanandwilliams.com

ROMANEK DESIGN STUDIO Los Angeles

COMING SOON: A rug collection with Lawrence of La Brea. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Beyoncé and Jay-Z; Demi Moore; Ryan Coogler; Misty Copeland; Kelly Rowland. romanekdesignstudio.com

ROSE UNIACKE London

IN THE WORKS: Interiors for two Georgian houses in London. PRODUCTS: Additions to Uniacke’s own RU Editions and RU Fabric lines and new work by other contemporary designers on view at her Pimlico Road showroom. roseuniacke.com

RP MILLER VERGE AZURE BY KELLY WEARSTLER FOR THE RUG COMPANY; $239 PER SQ. FT. THERUGCOMPANY.COM

FREQUENCY CENTERPIECE BY KELLY WEARSTLER FOR GEORG JENSEN; $250. GEORGJENSEN.COM

130

New York

HIGHLIGHT: Firm principal Rodman Primack and partner Rudy Weissenberg’s colorful Mexico City home was featured in AD (October 2019). PRODUCTS: A new collection of blankets woven in Guatemala. rpmillerdesign.com

S.R. GAMBREL INC. New York

KNOWN FOR: Sophisticated, luxurious interiors where color takes the lead. IN THE WORKS: Residences across the U.S., from Malibu to Martha’s Vineyard; a London home; a private yacht. srgambrel.com

SAWYER | BERSON

New York AWARD: Principal Brian Sawyer was named an American Society of Landscape Architects Fellow. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Elle Macpherson (AD, December 2019); Julianne Moore; Jerry Seinfeld. sawyerberson.com

SELLDORF ARCHITECTS New York

JUST COMPLETED: The Mwabwindo School in Zambia (AD, December 2019); the Rubell Museum in Miami. ACCOLADE: Annabelle Selldorf will cochair the 2020 Winter Show in New York. selldorf.com

SHELTONMINDEL New York

HIGHLIGHT: Principal Lee F. Mindel’s own home in a Tribeca tower, for which he also designed the building interiors, was featured in AD (April 2019). NOTABLE CLIENTS: Darren Star; Kevin Warsh and Jane Lauder. sheltonmindel.com

STEPHEN SILLS ASSOCIATES

New York PROJECTS: Apartments, town houses, and estates designed for contemporary luxury. UP NEXT: A new book, due out in late 2020. stephensills.com

PRODUCTS: COURTESY OF RESPECTIVE COMPANIES

monograph was published in October; his own NYC apartment was featured in AD (April 2019). RECENTLY COMPLETED: A SoHo apartment for Fernando Garcia, co–creative director of Monse and Oscar de la Renta. robertstilin.com


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A RESIDENCE IN CHIANG MAI, THAILAND, BY WHY

KULAPAT YANTRASAST AT HIS HOME IN LOS ANGELES

DEBUT

wHY Architecture

Los Angeles and New York As founder and creative director of the multidisciplinary firm wHY Architecture, Kulapat Yantrasast, a former project architect in the office of Japanese maestro Tadao Ando, has spearheaded the development of one of the most dynamic, innovative practices on the design scene today. With an extensive array of museum, gallery, collector, and artist projects, wHY has emerged as a juggernaut in the arena of contemporary culture. In 2020 alone, the firm will open a major expansion of its original design for the David Kordansky Gallery in L.A.; a redesign and addition to the Asian Art Museum in San Francisco; a renovation of a wing of the American Museum of Natural History in New York City; and a new music-and-arts center dedicated to the youth of East Palo Alto, California. why-site.com

New York

IN THE WORKS: Interiors for

a 19-story luxury residential building on Manhattan’s Upper East Side; conversion of three West Village warehouses into a private home. UP NEXT: Renovation of the Rockefeller Center lobby. stevenharrisarchitects.com

STEVEN HOLL ARCHITECTS New York

HIGHLIGHTS: Opened the Reach

expansion to the John F. Kennedy Center for the Arts (AD, November 2019) in D.C. and the Hunters Point Library in Queens; Compression, the firm’s latest monograph, was released in November. stevenholl.com

132

A R CHDIGE S T.COM

STUDIO GANG

Chicago and New York IN THE WORKS: An expansion to the American Museum of Natural History in New York; the supertall Vista Tower in Chicago; a new unified campus for California College of the Arts in San Francisco. COMING SOON: A new Phaidon monograph focusing on 25 projects, due in 2020. studiogang.com

STUDIO GIANCARLO VALLE New York

HIGHLIGHT: A new store for fashion house Altuzarra. PROJECTS: Conversion of a 19th-century orphanage into a single-family residence; a furniture collection for Rossana Orlandi, the famed design gallery in Milan. giancarlovalle.com

STUDIO KO

Marrakech and Paris RECENTLY COMPLETED: Folie restaurant in London. IN THE WORKS: New Paris bar and restaurant for French chef Cyril Lignac. NOTABLE CLIENTS: Pierre Bergé; Alexandre Mattiussi. studioko.fr

162 STUDIO PEREGALLI

see page

Milan

KNOWN FOR: Romantic,

history-infused interiors. PROJECTS: Homes across the U.S. and Europe, from California to the Shetland Islands; a restaurant on the Italian coast. studioperegalli.com

STUDIO SHAMSHIRI

Los Angeles HIGHLIGHT: The firm’s swanky L.A. office was featured in AD (January 2019). IN THE WORKS: A 136-villa Four Seasons resort in Puerto Rico with fellow AD100 firm Marmol Radziner; a refresh of Bar SixtyFive in New York’s iconic Rainbow Room; a forthcoming lighting collection. studioshamshiri.com

STUDIO SOFIELD INC. New York

HIGHLIGHT: The firm’s New York office was featured in AD (September 2019). IN THE WORKS: Interiors for the new super-tall Steinway Hall at 111 West 57th in Manhattan. AWARD: Principal William Sofield received the Porcelanosa Group Award for career achievement. studiosofield.com

PORTRAIT: YE RIN MOK; INTERIOR: RICHARD POWERS

STEVEN HARRIS ARCHITECTS


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STUDIO VOLPE

San Francisco KNOWN FOR: Injecting highstyle contemporary design into historic spaces. IN THE WORKS: Homes in London and San Francisco’s Presidio Heights; an estate on the Portuguese coast; renovation of Quince, a Michelin three-star restaurant in San Francisco. stevenvolpe.com

STUDIOILSE London

VIRGINIA TUPKER IN AN APARTMENT IN NEW YORK’S WEST VILLAGE.

HIGHLIGHT: The charming Stockholm home of the Mix family was featured in AD (February 2019). PROJECTS: The Anna Freud National Centre for Children and Families in London; a restaurant in Helsinki. studioilse.com

SUZANNE KASLER INTERIORS Atlanta

IN THE WORKS: Contemporary homes across the U.S., from Cleveland to New Orleans. PRODUCT: New lighting collection with Visual Comfort. suzannekasler.com

DEBUT

TATIANA BILBAO ESTUDIO See page 106

TINO ZERVUDACHI

DEBUT

Virginia Tupker Interiors

Darien, Connecticut During Virginia Tupker’s six-year tenure as home editor at Vogue, a coworker, the shoe designer Tabitha Simmons, turned to her in a moment of desperation: Her house was empty, and she needed help. “It was a big job, but I said yes!” Tupker recalls. “And things took off from there.” Soon she left the magazine to start designing full-time, appointing a string of homes for a new generation of tastemakers. She decorated a bohemian barn in Southampton in less than a month for Moda Operandi cofounder Lauren Santo Domingo and dressed a dapper Upper East Side apartment for fashion writer Derek Blasberg (AD, March 2019). “It’s very word-of-mouth,” says the designer of her practice. But the projects keep rolling in, from a gut reno on the Upper East Side to an Airstream in the country decked out like a gypsy caravan. “Many of my clients have a very distinct personal style,” she explains. “My job is to guide it.” virginiatupker.com 134

A R CHDIGE S T.COM

TOM SCHEERER INC. New York

HIGHLIGHTS: His second book was

published by Vendome Press in September; his Paris apartment was featured in AD (July/August 2019). PROJECTS: Beach and country clubs in Antigua, Bahamas, Jamaica, New York, and Vero Beach, Florida. tomscheerer.com

PORTRAIT: MAX BURKHALTER; INTERIOR: GIEVES ANDERSON

THE NEW YORK CITY BEDROOM OF DEREK BLASBERG AND NICK BROWN

New York and Paris KNOWN FOR: Polished interiors that master the mix. IN THE WORKS: Combining two chalets in Gstaad, Switzerland; a contemporary palace in Delhi, India; hotels in Paris and New York. mhzlondon.com


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AND OBJECTS SWAY LAMP; TO THE TRADE. PORTAROMANA.COM

TOSHIKO MORI ARCHITECT New York

RECENTLY COMPLETED: A new academic building at Brown University. IN THE WORKS: Master plans for the Brooklyn Public Library and the Buffalo and Erie County Botanical Gardens. AWARDS: Principal Toshiko Mori won the Omi Arts Leadership Award and the AIA/ACSA Topaz Medallion for Excellence in Architectural Education. tmarch.com

MARTIN BRUDNIZKI AT HOME IN LONDON

VEERE GRENNEY ASSOCIATES London

KNOWN FOR: Interiors that mix beauty and livability with a traditional English design sense. PROJECTS: A West Village loft; two London town houses; a refresh of a 19th-century English country house. veeregrenney.com

AND OBJECTS ABBAS DINING CHAIR; $2,841. 1STDIBS.COM

VICTORIA HAGAN INTERIORS New York

IN THE WORKS: An Aspen ranch;

VINCENT VAN DUYSEN Antwerp, Belgium

RECENTLY COMPLETED: The Kvadrat at Home showroom in London. The firm’s first hotel, inside a former Augustinian cloister in Antwerp; his own vacation home in Portugal. PRODUCTS: Outdoor furniture with Sutherland; office furniture with Fursys. vincentvanduysen.com

DEBUT

VIRGINIA TUPKER INTERIORS See page 134

WALDO’S DESIGNS Los Angeles

JUST COMPLETED: A lakefront home remodel in Austin. IN THE WORKS: A Tribeca penthouse; a hotel in Sayulita, Mexico; houses in Beverly Hills. waldosdesigns.com

DEBUT

WHY ARCHITECTURE See page 132

136

A R CHDIGE S T.COM

DEBUT

Martin Brudnizki Design Studio

BAUR’S BRASSERIE & BAR IN ZURICH’S BAUR AU LAC HOTEL

London and New York The suave Brudnizki’s creative philosophy is simple: “Context, culture, and the client—the end result needs to be a response to how they want to live.” Lucky for the Stockholm-born interior architect and designer, those admirers, from privacy-conscious financial types to hospitality powerhouses such as Soho House, Rosewood Hotels & Resorts, and The Birley Group, appreciate high style goosed with a significant dose of irreverent maximalism. His eye-popping 2018 revamp of Annabel’s, the legendarily louche London private club, features a disco with columns shaped like golden palm trees, a mirrored ladies lounge where the ceiling is blanketed with pink artificial peonies, and more trelliswork than at Château de Versailles. “We treat every project as a collaboration, ensuring we don’t enforce a house style,” avers Brudnizki. mbds.com

PORTRAIT: OLI KEARON; INTERIOR: JAMES MCDONALD; PRODUCTS: COURTESY OF RESPECTIVE COMPANIES

a lake house in Illinois; a Manhattan duplex. PRODUCT: A new collection with the Shade Store will launch in March 2020. victoriahagan.com


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BRAZIL

Join Architectural Digest features director Sam Cochran on an eye-opening tour through Rio de Janeiro and São Paulo as we experience the best of Brazilian architecture, art, and design with Indagare Insider access to: stylish homes / private collections / artist studios / luxurious gardens / local shopping / authentic dining / cultural influencers / accommodations at one of the city’s most elegant hotels AD Access: Travel by Design is a new way of seeing the world, through itineraries inspired by impeccable style and beautiful design. These journeys are created in partnership with Indagare, the travel planning company whose team of experts personally scout each trip and vet every detail. For the itinerary and to sign up, visit indagare.com/AD or call 646-780-8383. Reservations are limited.

*FINAL ACCOMPANYING EDITOR IS SUBJECT TO CHANGE AND DEPENDENT ON SAM COCHRAN’S AVAILABILITY.

BJORN WALLANDER

JANUARY 27–FEBRUARY 2, 2020


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Celebrating a Century of Inspired Design Break out the bubbly! Architectural Digest is 100. It’s a milestone 10 decades in the making, and we’re honored that the many partners and supporters who’ve championed us along the way are helping us celebrate our centennial. Here’s to another century of bringing you the world’s most stylish homes!


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R A LPH L AUR EN C O NG R A TUL A TI O N S T O A RCHI TE CTUR A L D I G E ST O N 1 0 0 YE A R S O F CE L E B R A TI N G G R E A T S TYL E


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800.929.DIOR (3467) DIOR.COM

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DIOR CONGRATULATES ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST ON 100 YEARS OF STYLE & DESIGN


Our iconic Lowell collection

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Thank You AD for a Century of Inspiration. matouk.com


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MAGN I FI C E N T

WISHES Congratulations, Architectural Digest, on a century of colorful style. Featured Earrings: South Sea Pearls, Angel Skin Coral and Aquamarine Drops, Tahitian Pearl and Tanzanite Stilettos.

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Š2019 Ferguson Enterprises, LLC 1019 1505992

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TRU LY S PEC TACU L A R . Everyone here at Ferguson joins Architectural Digest in celebrating a century of excellence. Together, we look forward to inspiring clients and readers for many years to come.


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CONGR ATUL ATIONS ARCHITECTUR AL DIGEST ON 100 YEARS!

VESSELS BY JOHN PAWSON atelierswarovski.com


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Congratulations to AD for 100 years of design excellence from Sutherland Furniture & Perennials Fabrics and Rugs!


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congratulations on a century

lighting the way


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Welcome to the Century Club. Happy 100 years, AD!


AD Beatrice Rossetti - Photo Federico Cedrone

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r

, ir


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,

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Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s to multiple generations of artistry, integrity, and great design. From the Kurtz Family & New Moon Rugs

BALI, GREY/BLUE John Kurtz, Founder Erika Kurtz, COO Izzy Kurtz, future CEO


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SALUTING A CENTURY OF EXCELLENCE... HAPPY ANNIVERSARY AD!

B E AU T Y M E E T S C O M F O R T & F I T AVAI L A BL E AT NE IMAN MARCUS & F I NE J EW ELERS WO RLDW I DE

TO LL F R E E 8 5 5 570 9 9 0 0

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Congratulations to AD for 100 years of great design and architecture.

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EACH YEAR MORE BEAUTIFUL THAN THE LAST

CUSTOM SHADES, BLINDS & DRAPERY

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Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s to 100 years of memorable moments made in the home and around the table. Congratulations Architectural Digest.


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What’s cool is the choice of the present. What’s classic is the choice of the ages. Questroyal Fine Art, LLC celebrates a century of AD.

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into the ROSES CLIMB THE CHALET-STYLE HOME. FOR DETAILS SEE RESOURCES.


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woods

Studio Peregalli conjures a romantic hideaway deep in the Bavarian forest TEXT BY

LAURA MAY TODD

PHOTOGRAPHY BY

ROBERT RIEGER

STYLED BY

THOMAS ROOK


ARTWORK: WERNER HELDT © 2020 ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK / VG BILD-KUNST, BONN

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THE LIVING ROOM WALLS AND CEILING ARE COVERED WITH WOODEN TYROLEAN PANELING FROM THE 18TH CENTURY. WERNER HELDT PAINTING; CUSTOM SOFA BY STUDIO PEREGALLI IN A RED SILK VELVET; ANTIQUE CHINESE LOW TABLE.


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AN EARLYâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;19TH CENTURY SCULPTURE BY ANTONIO CANOVA OVERLOOKS THE POOL. HAND-PAINTED WALL MURAL; CUSTOM BRASS SCONCE BY STUDIO PEREGALLI; BAMBOO SHADES.


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M

OUTSIDE THE POOLHOUSE, WHICH HOSTS A POOL AND HAMMAM.

ilan-based design firm Studio Peregalli are masters at conjuring spaces fit for dreaming. Otherwise known as Laura Sartori Rimini and Roberto Peregalli, the pair of AD100 designers are renowned for concocting rarefied retreats, blissfully free from the unrelenting demands of modern life. Their atmospheric, enchantingly anachronistic style is, by definition, escapist, which is why it made perfect sense when a longtime client called on them to create a getaway on the shores of the Tegernsee, a lake in the Bavarian Alps. The homeowner had previously commissioned the team to design his primary residence in nearby Munich, as well as holiday homes in Corsica and St. Moritz, and to work on the larger residence on this same property. The patriarch of an extensive family, his brief for Studio Peregalli was to fashion an intimate bolt-hole for himself and some choice selections from his accumulated treasures—a sanctuary he could slip away to when the ruckus in the main house proved too much. “The property sits between the mountains and a little lake, and it was designed very picturesquely,” he says. “It’s my private refuge.” “The owner is a very refined person,” notes Sartori Rimini of their frequent collaborator. “He has a passion

for 18th- and 19th-century Italian architecture,” Peregalli adds. “He collects drawings and paintings— from the 17th century up to the expressionist movement.” For this reason, the pair envisioned the home as a Wunderkammer, a self-contained jewel box tucked in among the trees. “He wanted a sort of dacha,” recalls Peregalli, referring to the traditional Russian holiday cottage, though in this case done up with Studio Peregalli’s richly layered nostalgic flair. THE PROJECT’S STARTING POINT was an existing

guesthouse on the property’s fringes, but when they surveyed the location, an aged structure and a crumbling foundation was all that greeted them. So they tore it down and started fresh while replicating precisely the original building’s weathered-wood envelope and interior floor plan, and added a small poolhouse next door, connected by a glass-walled vestibule. From the outside, “it’s a house that’s simple as can be,” Peregalli muses of the little cottage, whose modest façade belies the opulent world within, “but when you step inside, it’s a surprise.” Crossing the threshold, visitors are greeted by walls clad in 17th-century hand-painted blue-andwhite Portuguese tiles, which, explains Peregalli, create a brightening “damask effect” in the otherwise shadowy entry hall. From there, a grand aged-wood

ARCHDIGEST.COM

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“We tried to stay true to the tradition of the local architecture but enriched by the personality of the owner,” notes Laura Sartori Rimini.

staircase, lined with stately pilasters that frame the owner’s impressive collection of 18th-century architectural prints, winds up to the bedroom and private studio above. Ornately carved wooden paneling, plucked from a drafty Tyrolean manse that time forgot, was expertly grafted onto the ceilings of the ground-floor rooms. “Normally, wooden boiseries were used in the past to protect and insulate these kinds of houses,” explains Sartori Rimini of the detail’s provenance. Here they provided a touchstone for the home’s defining spirit: a cozy, site-appropriate Gemütlichkeit balanced with cosmopolitan flair. “BAVARIA IS IN THE SOUTH OF GERMANY, very close

ABOVE AN 18TH-CENTURY ITALIAN GILDED BERGÈRE FACES A WALNUT TABLE ON THE FIRST-FLOOR LANDING. OPPOSITE IN THE MASTER BEDROOM, AN 18TH-CENTURY PERSIAN SUZANI COVERS AN ANTIQUE GILDED BED FROM NORTHERN ITALY. PAINTING BY JACOB VAN RUISDAEL.

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to Austria,” notes Sartori Rimini, and Tegernsee was once a summer playground for the Bavarian royal family, “so there’s a long tradition of wooden houses and wooden chalets.” Indeed, salvaged antique timber features pop up throughout the home in every conceivable way, from 18th-century stenciled panels in the cozy sitting room to a patchwork of parquet flooring laid out differently in each room. “We always love the link between the project and where it is,” she continues. “We tried to stay true to the tradition of the local architecture but enriched by the personality of the owner.” In the sitting room, the faded-pink and deep-red tones snaking up the paneling are echoed in the 17thcentury Oushak rug, the overstuffed ruby-colored corduroy sofa, and a Regency-style mahogany chair upholstered in a paisley textile, all masterfully clustered below a Max Beckmann still life, part of the owner’s vast collection of expressionist paintings. Furniture is a “mixture,” Peregalli says of the potent visual cocktail of antiques, sourced from auctions and dealers in Italy and abroad, “much like the houses of the past.” “It’s a balance,” Sartori Rimini chimes in, “between grandness and simplicity.” That dichotomy is easily discerned in the upper-level bedroom, which is more subdued than the sumptuous lower floor. The room’s vaulted ceiling was painted with a sober trompe l’oeil timber pattern, which politely defers to the majestic antique bed frame and 18th-century hand-embroidered linen suzani bedspread. Studio Peregalli’s team of craftspeople and artisans descended on Tegernsee to add the final touches, such as the arboreal mural in the pool room, which was painted on-site entirely by hand. The ethereal illustration was based on a similar one at a villa in Tuscany. Such theatrical moments bring to mind the duo’s mentor, Milanese decorator Renzo Mongiardino, famous throughout Europe and America for his brilliantly ornamented stage set–like rooms. “He wanted a dreamy place,” Sartori Rimini recalls of the client’s vision. “So, in every room here, we created a small world.”


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BLUE-AND-WHITE PORTUGUESE TILES FROM THE 17TH CENTURY COVER THE WALLS OF THE ENTRY HALL. ART BY GIOVANNI BATTISTA PIRANESI; ANTIQUE IRON LANTERN.


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A CUSTOM IRON HOOD BY STUDIO PEREGALLI MIXES WITH PORTUGUESE TILES IN THE KITCHEN. PEPERINO MARBLE COUNTERTOPS; FIR CABINETRY.


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From the outside, “it’s a house that’s simple as can be,” says Roberto Peregalli. “But when you step inside, it’s a surprise.”

HANGING ABOVE THE TEAK TABLE AND CHAIRS, A LAUREL CROWN SYMBOLIZES THE HOMEOWNER’S LOVE OF POETRY.


AMONG APPROXIMATELY 35 SCULPTURES ON THE GROUNDS ARE PSYCHE, 2015, BY SAINT CLAIR CEMIN, DISPLAYED IN A CUSTOM PAVILION REALIZED WITH PETER PENNOYER ARCHITECTS, AND A 2018 SITE-SPECIFIC INSTALLATION BY RICHARD SERRA (FAR RIGHT). FOR DETAILS SEE RESOURCES.

ARTWORK: © 2020 RICHARD SERRA / ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK

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When a prominent art collector set out to transform 140 acres of Ohio countryside into a private home and sculpture park, he turned to Peter Pennoyer Architects and Reed Hilderbrand TEXT BY SAM COCHRAN PHOTOGRAPHY BY WILLIAM WALDRON STYLED BY MICHAEL REYNOLDS

PASSION PROJECT


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IN THE OAK-PANELED LIBRARY, THE CEILING AND MANTELPIECE RIFF ON CZECH CUBIST FORMS WHILE MECHANIZED STUDIO DRIFT SHYLIGHTS FLUTTER OVERHEAD; PORTRAIT AND EQUESTRIAN PAINTING BY MICHAÃ&#x2039;L BORREMANS, GRANDFATHER CLOCK BY MAARTEN BAAS, AND CONSOLE TABLE BY INGRID DONAT.


ARTWORK: © MICHAËL BORREMANS, THE TAPE, 2010, COURTESY THE ARTIST, DAVID ZWIRNER, AND ZENO X GALLERY, ANTWERP; MAARTEN BAAS: COURTESY CARPENTERS WORKSHOP GALLERY; © MICHAËL BORREMANS, THE HORSE, 2015, COURTESY THE ARTIST, DAVID ZWIRNER, AND ZENO X GALLERY, ANTWERP; © FRANCIS ALŸS, TITERE, 1997, COURTESY THE ARTIST AND DAVID ZWIRNER

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GOTHIC-INFLECTED ARCHES DRAW THE EYE ALONG THE HOUSE’S MAIN AXIS; PENDANT LIGHT BY WOKA.


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ABOVE THE HOUSE’S SYMMETRICAL REAR FAÇADE REVEALS ITS CUBIST INFLUENCES THROUGH ANGULAR STUCCO VOLUMES AND A FACETED LIMESTONE GROTTO. OPPOSITE WOMAN IN THE WIND, 2017, BY TONY MATELLI.

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ARTWORK: © TONY MATELLI, WOMAN IN THE WIND, 2017

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it’s

IN THE KITCHEN, STAINLESS-STEEL, GLASS-FRONT CABINETS LINED IN BENJAMIN MOORE’S HANCOCK GREEN MIX WITH AN ISLAND PAINTED IN BENJAMIN MOORE’S WHITE DIAMOND AND A CUSTOM-MADE, RED-ENAMELED ISLAND RANGE BY MOLTENI; REFRIGERATORS BY SUB-ZERO; WALL OVEN AND MICROWAVE BY GAGGENAU.

a sunny summer afternoon in Ohio, and our host, a house-proud art collector, has taken to the fields. Across a meadow he goes, guiding me and his architect, Peter Pennoyer, single file into the forest and along a sharp ravine. The songs of bobolinks and the rush of the river break our silence as we continue down the narrow path, which remains uncannily level—a constant elevation of 950 feet. That, as artist Andy Goldsworthy discovered upon studying the site, is the only topographical line to cross the full length of the 140acre property. “This is the most intimate way to experience the land,” the homeowner says of Goldsworthy’s installation, which follows the existing terrain. “Everything is changing around you but you.” Today this meticulously mapped footway is one of some 35 outdoor works (including pieces by Richard Serra, Ai Weiwei, Ursula von Rydingsvard, and Anish Kapoor) that dot the private sculpture park—an extraordinary and ever-evolving domain that has made him the envy of museums and the white whale of art dealers the world over. At the property’s heart sits a creative triumph of a different order: a 16,000-square-foot house designed by Peter Pennoyer Architects in the spirit of Czech Cubism. “Walking the land, that was our start,” recalls Pennoyer, noting the structure’s high perch, at turns visible and hidden along the approach, with sweeping views of the meadows and woods. From the beginning, the client’s ambitions were clear: a traditional structure with stucco massing,

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crisp geometry, and neat symmetry, all at an intimate scale for his family. “Every room had to count,” the homeowner explains. “No gift-wrapping room. No dog-grooming room. We wanted it to be warm and welcoming—I walk around in flip-flops and sweatpants.” His initial design references zeroed in on historic English Arts and Crafts houses. But a visit to Prague introduced him to Czech Cubism, the city’s obscure, short-lived (1911–1914) spin on the avant-garde movement, which yielded chiseled, seemingly charged buildings, paintings, and objects. Never mind that plans for his home were already complete. He immediately called for more height, more angles, more oomph. “That was my ‘more cowbell’ moment,” jokes the client, referring to the iconic Saturday Night Live sketch. Back at the drawing board, Pennoyer and his team ramped it up. “It was like learning a new language,” notes the architect, who worked closely with his firm’s design director, Gregory Gilmartin, to distill the movement into a language of facets and triangles. Like an iceberg, crystalline forms now emerge from the house’s limestone-trimmed stucco façades, beyond which arches, vaults, ironwork, moldings, and mantelpieces echo that vocabulary. “There is a lot of energy that comes from angles, but those forces equalize,” reflects Pennoyer, noting that the motifs feel carved, as if from a block of stone, rather than applied. “The whole project has a consistent calmness.” In their brief heyday, Czech Cubists failed to produce a fully conceived interior. So client and architect felt free to play, creating bespoke rooms that pivot between periods


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THE ENTRY’S MOSAIC IS BASED ON HILDRETH MEIÈRE’S 1931 LOBBY FOR ONE WALL STREET, AND THE CEILING FIXTURE WAS DESIGNED BY TODD ANDERSON, WHO WON A DESIGN COMPETITION MOUNTED BY PENNOYER AND THE HOMEOWNER.


ABOVE CUSTOM CHAIRS SURROUND THE DINING ROOM’S JEAN-MICHEL FRANK TABLE; PAINTINGS BY FRED TOMASELLI (LEFT) AND JULIE HEFFERNAN. BELOW THE GALLERY DISPLAYS WORKS BY (FROM LEFT) DAMIEN HIRST, DO HO SUH, ROBERT LONGO, LUC TUYMANS, MARLENE DUMAS, AND AI WEIWEI.

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ARTWORK: © FRED TOMASELLI, COURTESY OF JAMES COHAN, NEW YORK; © INGRID DONAT, HOMMAGE A GROULT, 2012, COURTESY CARPENTERS WORKSHOP GALLERY; © DAMIEN HIRST AND SCIENCE LTD. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED / DACS, LONDON / ARS, NY 2020; © 2019 ROBERT LONGO / ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK; © LUC TUYMANS, SNIPER, 2009, COURTESY THE ARTIST AND DAVID ZWIRNER; ARTWORK: © YOSHITOMO NARA

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“The land allows each piece to stand on its own. It brings you to special places.” —Peter Pennoyer

WHITE GHOST, 2010, BY YOSHITOMO NARA, PRESIDES OVER THE WOODS.


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ARTWORK: © XU ZHEN®, EUROPEAN THOUSAND-ARMS CLASSICAL SCULPTURE, 2014–15, COURTESY OF THE ARTIST AND PERROTIN; © LISA YUSKAVAGE, WHITES, 2002, COURTESY OF DAVID ZWIRNER; © CADY NOLAND

THE ONYX-CLAD MASTER BATH FEATURES A CUSTOM-MADE TUB CARVED FROM A SINGLE BLOCK OF CALACATTA MARBLE; FITTINGS BY WATERWORKS, LIGHT FIXTURE BY WOKA.


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CLOCKWISE FROM TOP EUROPEAN THOUSAND-ARMS CLASSICAL SCULPTURE, 2014â&#x20AC;&#x201C;15, BY XU ZHEN. IN THE MASTER BEDROOM, THE PORTRAIT IS BY LISA YUSKAVAGE, THE CEILING FIXTURE IS ALBERT CHEURET, AND THE BED WAS CUSTOM-MADE. THE STAIRWELL SHOWCASES A JAMES LEE BYARS SCULPTURE.

ARCHDIGEST.COM

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and personalities. Covered in an exuberant mosaic, the entry takes inspiration from Hildreth Meière’s lobby for One Wall Street. The zellige-tiled sunporch, meanwhile, is where, as the homeowner puts it, “Wiener Werkstätte meets the Casbah.” And the study features an immersive commission by Ingrid Donat that spans wall panels, shelving, and a chandelier. “He encouraged us to dream,” Pennoyer says of the homeowner. As the client puts it, “You gotta drink the tequila.” THE HOUSE NOW SERVES as a magnificent showcase for an

important collection of design, from the Arts and Crafts era through today. “Ruhlmann and Coard coexist with Hoffmann, Peche, Ponti, and Printz, just as they did in the Paris salons of 1925,” notes Stephen Harrison, curator of decorative art and design at the Cleveland Museum of Art, an institution near to the homeowner’s heart. “The works in his collection have leaped from the pages of journals, escaped from the museums where they usually reside, and have come alive with purpose.” They are joined by an equally impressive trove of contemporary art, which is both sprinkled throughout the home and displayed in a basement gallery. Hirst, Yuskavage, Borremans, Bove, Dumas—the gang’s all here. “He has built a collection that is driven not only by his passion and his eye but by his relationships with artists,” explains Harrison’s colleague Emily Liebert, curator of contemporary art. “When he supports an artist, he places his full trust in their vision.” Cases in point: Goldsworthy, who has completed six installations on the grounds; and Serra, who, after surveying the acreage, installed five monumental steel plates (each one 96,000 pounds) along

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five ridge points carved by receding glaciers. Says the homeowner, “I offered zero input.” The property’s spiritual foundation remains the terrain, which he first explored 17 years ago while living next door. “He saw this project as much as an effort of conservation as the building of a home,” notes landscape architect Gary Hilderbrand, who began masterminding the grounds before any conversations about the house had started. After assessing the wildlife and vegetation, his studio, Reed Hilderbrand, set about protecting the diverse topography, fortifying the ravine, nurturing the forest understory, and adding rows of apple trees to honor the orchards that once thrived on the property. The firm would eventually anchor the house with formal gardens of clipped European hornbeam, as well as a potager fit for a feast. Most significant, they restored the 70 acres of meadows that had been overtaken by multiflora rose, threatening those vocal bobolinks, or, as Emily Dickinson called them, “the rowdy of the meadow.” The land, since christened Rowdy Meadow, now provides varied opportunities for presenting art, allowing viewers to come across works slowly or else be totally surprised. Ironically, the most obvious place for sculpture is the one spot it will never be installed. Anything at the center of the meadow would create a roost for raptors, who would feed off bobolinks nesting in the tall grasses. But those birds are themselves performance art. As the homeowner says, quoting Dickinson again, “Some keep the sabbath going to church. I keep it staying at home, with a bobolink for a chorister, and an orchard for a dome.” Religion comes in all forms.

ARTWORK: © ANISH KAPOOR. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED, DACS, LONDON / ARS, NY 2020; © CAROL BOVE, UNTITLED, 2014, COURTESY THE ARTIST AND DAVID ZWIRNER

C-CURVE, 2007, BY ANISH KAPOOR, REFLECTS THE LAND. “EVERY MORNING THERE IS A GAGGLE OF TURKEYS THAT RUN INTO THE THING THINKING THEY ARE FIGHTING THEMSELVES,” SAYS THE HOMEOWNER WITH A LAUGH.


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AN UNTITLED 2014 CAROL BOVE ARTWORK COMPOSED OF PEACOCK FEATHERS COMPLEMENTS THE PORCHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ZELLIGE MOSAIC; SCONCE BY WOKA, VINTAGE ROCKING CHAIR BY ANTONIO VOLPE, AND RUG BY MITCHELL DENBURG.


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THE GREAT ESCAPE For Calvin Klein cofounder Barry Schwartz and his formidable wife, Sheryl, paradise is a serene beachfront home set on a dazzling site in Santa Barbara TEXT BY

MAYER RUS

PHOTOGRAPHY BY

WILLIAM ABRANOWICZ

STYLED BY

AMY CHIN


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ON A TERRACE OVERLOOKING THE PACIFIC OCEAN, THE SOFA AND MERIDIANI LOUNGE BEDS AND ARMCHAIR ARE COVERED IN A PERENNIALS FABRIC. FOR DETAILS SEE RESOURCES.


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IN A COURTYARD, A PAIR OF SOFAS BY WILLIAM HAINES DESIGNS AND TEAK STOOLS FLANK THE GRANITE FIREPIT. PIERRE JEANNERET AND LE CORBUSIER ARMCHAIRS SURROUND A GRANITE TABLE IN THE BREAKFAST AREA.

“It should be glamorous yet inviting, with lots of places to read and enjoy a quiet moment,” Sheryl Schwartz recalls telling the team.


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ABOVE A WALL CABINET BY VINCENZO DE COTIIS STORES GLASSWARE. LEFT BARRY’S OFFICE SEATING AREA FEATURES A BOUCLÉ-COVERED SOFA, BAMBOO CHAIRS, AND A COCKTAIL TABLE BY JIM ZIVIC DESIGN FROM RALPH PUCCI. 1960s ANGELO LELLI FLOOR LAMP.

T

he running joke throughout the project was that they were building a “cozy little beach shack.” Barry Schwartz, the cofounder of the Calvin Klein fashion empire, and Sheryl, his wife of more than 50 years, had rented a surfside getaway in Santa Barbara, California, for roughly a decade when they acquired the plot of land next door to craft their own slice of paradise. “This beach is an absolute jewel, something truly special,” Sheryl says of the spectacular oceanfront location. “You can’t help but fall under its spell.” In short order, the couple assembled a design team up to the task of conjuring an idyllic home worthy of the site and its myriad allurements. That roster included architect

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Howard Backen of Backen & Gillam, interior designers Kathleen and Tommy Clements of Clements Design, and landscape architect Mark Rios of RCH Studios. “It should be glamorous yet inviting, with lots of places to read and enjoy a quiet moment,” Sheryl recalls of her mandate to the team. “She wanted the procession through the property to be very dramatic. When you reach a certain point, the ocean simply takes over,” Backen says, describing the jaw-dropping 40-footwide, column-free expanse that connects the living/dining room with the sublime natural vista just beyond. The architect’s axial arrangement leads visitors past a monumental entry gate designed by Ingrid Donat, through a richly landscaped courtyard, into the house’s voluminous social space, and from there out to the intoxicating embrace of the terrace and ocean view. The open courtyard is flanked by the Schwartzes’ home offices, a guest suite with its own private pocket garden, a gym, and an intimate secondary dining room highlighted by a gemlike mirrored bar cabinet by Vincenzo De Cotiis. At the


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IN A BEDROOM, JEAN-MICHEL FRANK LAMPS SIT ATOP CUSTOM BEDSIDE TABLES. THE BESPOKE LINENS ARE MADE OF A LEE JOFA FABRIC. CHARLOTTE PERRIAND STOOLS; AXEL VERVOORDT COCKTAIL TABLE.


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THE LIVING ROOM OPENS TO THE TERRACE, WHERE THE SCHWARTZES LOUNGE WITH THE FAMILY DOG. CUSTOM ARMCHAIRS IN A DE LE CUONA LINEN AND BESPOKE COCKTAIL TABLE; 1960s STIG LINDBERG LAMP ON SIDE TABLE.


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NEXT TO THE OPEN-PLAN KITCHEN, AXEL VERVOORDT CHAIRS IN DE LE CUONA LINEN SLIPCOVERS SURROUND A DINING TABLE BY JOSEPH DIRAND. BULTHAUP KITCHEN DESIGN WITH DORNBRACHT FITTINGS; FRENCH 1950s PAINTING.

center of the courtyard, a pair of sofas by the great Hollywood tastemaker William Haines pull up to a firepit of rough-hewn stone. “The Haines pieces felt sort of perfect. There’s something about Sheryl—the way she lives, dresses, and entertains— that feels like a throwback to a bygone era of glamour,” says Tommy Clements. His mother, Kathleen, is quick to point out that Barry isn’t exactly chopped liver. “He’s always in head-totoe cashmere—a very elegant, dapper man,” she adds. ON THE UPPER FLOOR OF THE HOME, a matched pair of master

bedrooms feature sliding glass walls that disappear, opening the breezy, sun-kissed spaces to a seemingly endless Pacific panorama from on high. A pergola, running perpendicular to the central axis, connects the two masters. “You get these marvelous diagonal views from the bedrooms, which was the whole point of the exercise,” Backen explains. “The house has a limited materials palette—mostly reclaimed teak on the exterior, a titanium roof, and a little board-form concrete— so that the architecture recedes as much as possible. The structure is meant to capture and focus the drama of the site.” Rios seconds the notion. “Although the landscape is entirely new, it’s meant to read as if it might always have been there. We brought in large olive and ficus trees and chose the colors of the plantings to blend in with the Santa Barbara landscape,” he says. “The guiding principle for all of us was

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to erase the boundaries between indoors and out, to establish a sense of place and a personality for the home that feels at one with nature.” The hushed sumptuousness of the architecture and landscape is echoed in the assemblage of fine vintage furnishings by 20th-century masters on the order of Diego Giacometti, Oscar Niemeyer, Josef Hoffmann, and Jean Prouvé, all mixed with companionable pieces by contemporary luminaries Joseph Dirand, Frederik Molenschot, Michael Anastassiades, and Jim Zivic. Strategically placed artworks—like the terracotta Etruscan statue fragment from the eighth century B.C. that presides over the living room—add grace notes to the eminently restrained composition. “Sheryl wanted it to feel unpretentious and completely appropriate for the beach, yet drop-dead chic. That tension, between the elevated and the understated, animates the house,” Tommy says. Of the many dazzling decorative features, Sheryl is perhaps most enamored of the formidable entry gate—the first commission of its kind for Donat. Installers from Paris assembled the piece on site, attaching bronze panels inscribed with a subtle geometric motif on a sturdy substructure. “It was a 50thanniversary present from Barry to me and me to Barry. The door handle is discreetly inscribed with the words ‘50 years,’ which is not meant for anyone else to notice,” Sheryl says. “Whatever we’ve got going for us, it works.”


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THE SCULPTED BRONZE ENTRY GATE WAS A SPECIAL COMMISSION, DESIGNED BY INGRID DONAT.

“Although the landscape is entirely new, it’s meant to read as if it might always have been there,” says Mark Rios.


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design notes

THE DETAILS THAT MAKE THE LOOK

A C. 1952 JEAN PROUVÉ ARMCHAIR IS PULLED UP TO THE LIVING ROOM FIREPLACE; 8TH-CENTURY B.C. ETRUSCAN SCULPTURE.

$379.

Even the rarest pieces

CONVIVIO TABLE BY ANTONIO CITTERIO FOR MAXALTO; FROM $6,853. BEBITALIA.COM

GRASSHOPPER FLOOR LAMP BY GUBI; $1,030. DWR.COM

CAT’S CRADLE DINING ARMCHAIR BY ROSE TARLOW FOR SUTHERLAND; TO THE TRADE. SUTHERLAND FURNITURE.COM

PRODUCED BY M ADELINE O’MALLEY

INTERIORS AND EXTERIOR: WILLIAM ABRANOWICZ; ALL OTHERS COURTESY OF RESPECTIVE COMPANIES

CESTA OUTDOOR BASKET; $1,622. FLEXFORM.IT


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AMADO BEACH TOWEL AND BLANKET; $65. MATOUK.COM

PASEO ROUND COCKTAIL TABLE; FROM $4,160. ROCHE-BOBOIS.COM

BRIXX SOFA; $6,050. DEDON.US

The outdoor furniture had to have a quality that could stand beside the interior furnishings.” —Tommy Clements

TWO-HANDLE WALLMOUNT LAVATORY FAUCET BY JASON WU FOR BRIZO; $811. BRIZO.COM

A CARRARA-MARBLE SINK IS MOUNTED ON A BURNED BLACK OAK VANITY IN A GUEST BATH. ANTIQUE JOSEF HOFFMANN WASTEBASKET.

STEN OVAL MARBLE VESSEL SINK; $2,757. WATERWORKS.COM FAUSTO JIGGER AND SHAKER SET; $125. AERIN.COM

A BESPOKE GRANITE FIREPIT CENTERS THE COURTYARD.

TARTAN DYE WOVEN BLANKET; $4,500. HERMES.COM

GISELLE BED BY MARIO FERRARINI FOR POLTRONA FRAU; $6,800. POLTRONAFRAU.COM 199


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decorating advice? Pull up a chair and listen to style superstar Bunny Williams PHOTOGRAPHY BY

FRANCESCO LAGNESE STYLED BY

“DECORATING A ROOM IS LIKE MAKING A GREAT SALAD,” DESIGNER BUNNY WILLIAMS SAYS. “YOU WANT INTERESTING INGREDIENTS. THE LITTLE BLACK THEATER CHAIRS IN MY LIVING ROOM ARE NOT COMFORTABLE, BUT THEY MAKE ME SMILE. SO I PUT THEM BY THE FIREPLACE AND STACK BOOKS ON THEM.” OVER MANTEL, 19TH-CENTURY GILDED FAUX-BOIS MIRROR; ANTIQUE ENGLISH STOOLS AND THEATER CHAIRS; CUSTOM ARMCHAIR BY SCHNELLER IN A CLAREMONT FABRIC; RUG FROM DORIS LESLIE BLAU. FOR DETAILS SEE RESOURCES.

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HAND LETTERING BY TANYA DESELM

HOWARD CHRISTIAN


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LEFT “I PAINTED THE FRONT HALL ELECTRICBLUE BECAUSE IT DOESN’T HAVE A WINDOW AND HAS NO LIGHT. IT’S SO MUCH FUN TO WALK INTO THIS POP OF VERY STRONG COLOR.” LIGHT FIXTURE BY MCEWEN LIGHTING STUDIO; ANTIQUE CONSOLE, MIRROR, VASE, AND DOG BED FROM JOHN ROSSELLI ANTIQUES; 1930s BRONZE VULTURE ATOP 18THCENTURY MARBLE COLUMN.

BELOW WILLIAMS IN THE LIVING ROOM. OPPOSITE “COMPLETELY MINIMALIST ROOMS GIVE ME APOPLEXY. I MEAN, I INTELLECTUALLY LIKE TO LOOK AT THEM, BUT I CAN’T LIVE LIKE THAT. I’M NOT ZEN ENOUGH.” A PENNY MORRISON LINEN WRAPS THE LIBRARY; 18TH-CENTURY FRENCH ARMCHAIR.

NEW DIGS, SAME BELONGINGS, DIFFERENT TAKE.

“I brought so much stuff up here,” says interior decorator Bunny Williams— first named to the AD100 in 1995 and elevated to its Hall of Fame three years ago—of the Manhattan apartment that she shares with her husband, John Rosselli, the legendary antiques dealer and home-furnishings maestro. “It was just fun to rehang all the pictures, add some new things, and change it up,” she adds. “I can spend hours playing house.” Located on an upper floor of the palatial 1920s French Gothic Revival pile that Williams has called home for decades, the two-bedroom flat fell into her expert hands in 2018, right at the time she and Rosselli began craving something different. “We wanted a little bit more space, and I wanted more light,” she explains. Rosselli, stepping into the library to join the chat, chimes in, “At ten minutes after nine, the sun starts to turn, and this whole section of the building just brightens up.” Solar desires answered, a swift, smart, inspiring renovation followed. Moldings now ennoble the formerly detail-free walls, an aristocratic marble mantel went into the living room, down went eye-catching carpets old and new (“I didn’t want to do sisal again,” the decorator says), and up went the art, from 19th-century Orientalist paintings (Rosselli’s passion since boyhood) to colorful canvases that only look important. “People say, ‘Oh, your art is so wonderful,’ ” Williams explains with a delicious laugh. “And I’m like, ‘I think I paid $200 for that in a junk shop.’ You don’t have to have a lot of money to have a very chic house.” —MITCHELL OWENS

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HAIR AND MAKEUP BY MAYSOON FARAJ

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“I’VE ALWAYS HATED BEAMED CEILINGS, BUT WITH THE PICTURE MOLDING, YOU DON’T NOTICE IT AS MUCH. I PUT IN THE BOOKCASES AND RAISED ALL THE DOORS; IT MAKES SUCH A HUGE DIFFERENCE TO HAVE EIGHT-FOOT-TALL DOORS. THE CEILINGS SEEM HIGHER.” CUSTOM MERCURY GLASS PANELS BY STEPHEN CAVALLO LINE ONE LIVING ROOM WALL. THE SOFA WEARS A FABRIC FROM OSBORNE & LITTLE; CUSTOM COCKTAIL TABLE BY IRONIES; RÉGENCE ARMCHAIRS IN VINTAGE TIGER-PRINT SILK.

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“IN THE OTHER APARTMENT, I HAD SILVER TEA PAPER IN MY BEDROOM. BUT I WANTED SOMETHING DIFFERENT HERE—AND I WASN’T GOING TO CHANGE THE BED. WHY NOT PINK? IT’S ACTUALLY THE WALLPAPER THAT GRACIE PAINTS ITS CHINESE WALLPAPERS ON, SO IT ISN’T A SOLID COLOR; IT LOOKS A BIT WORN.” 1940s SERGE ROCHE BED WITH JULIA B. LINENS. HANDPAINTED FLOOR BY FRANKLIN TARTAGLIONE.

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ABOVE A HAND-PAINTED MURAL BY BOB CHRISTIAN DECORATIVE ART COVERS AN ANTEROOM’S WALLS AND CEILING. ENGLISH REGENCY SIDE CHAIRS; WOOD SCULPTURE BY CHRISTOPHER HEWAT; INDONESIAN SOAPSTONE RABBIT SCULPTURE; SCONCE BY HUDSON VALLEY LIGHTING; CEILING LIGHT BY ALEXA HAMPTON FROM VISUAL COMFORT; SISAL CARPET BY STARK.

RIGHT “IT’S EASY TO PUT THE BIG STUFF IN A ROOM, BUT GETTING ALL THE OBJECTS, GETTING THE CONTAINERS FOR THE FLOWERS—THINGS THAT MAKE A SPACE COME ALIVE—TAKES A WHILE.” THE CHAIR AND OTTOMAN BY BUNNY WILLIAMS HOME ARE CLAD IN FABRICS BY CLARENCE HOUSE AND SCHUMACHER; 19TH-CENTURY BOOKCASE.


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“WE HAD PEOPLE FOR DINNER THE OTHER NIGHT, AND I PICKED UP A POTPIE, MADE A SALAD, AND OPENED A BOTTLE OF WINE. I DIDN’T HAVE THE TIME TO COOK ANYTHING, BUT THERE’S NO EXCUSE ANYMORE FOR THAT. EVERY TOWN HAS A TAKEOUT-FOOD PLACE.” THE KITCHEN’S CABINETRY IS PAINTED A CUSTOM COLOR BY DONALD KAUFMAN COLOR; BESPOKE TERRAZZO FLOOR BY DURITE.


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“OUR DINING ROOM IS NOT ARCHITECTURALLY GREAT. IT’S TOO LONG, SO I ARRANGED IT FOR MORE THAN ONE PURPOSE. THE TABLE’S MY DESK WHEN I NEED TO WORK, AND I HAVE A SITTING AREA BY THE WINDOW, SO I CAN HAVE MY MORNING COFFEE AND READ THE NEWSPAPER.” CUSTOM SOFA WITH OTTOMAN IS UPHOLSTERED IN AN IAN MANKIN FABRIC BY ANTHONY LAWRENCE-BELFAIR. VINTAGE THROW FROM JOHN ROBSHAW TEXTILES; VINTAGE SARI PILLOWS; 1940s HOOKED ZEBRA RUG. ARCHDIGEST.COM

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design notes

THE DETAILS THAT MAKE THE LOOK

ROSSELLI’S HEADBOARD AND MATTRESS ARE BY CHARLES H. BECKLEY; LINENS BY CASA DEL BIANCO.

WINSTON PENDANT; $4,163. URBAN ELECTRIC.COM

MATEO DRINKS

BLUE GINGER JAR BY ROYAL DELFT; $2,750. SCULLYAND SCULLY.COM

and copying someone else’s room.” STENCILED ZEBRAHIDE RUG; $995. WILLIAMSSONOMA.COM

TERMEZ SILK-AND-COTTON BLEND; TO THE TRADE. ROBERTKIME.COM

INTERIORS: FRANCESCO LAGNESE; PENNY MORRISON SWATCH: MIKE GARLICK; ALL OTHERS COURTESY OF RESPECTIVE COMPANIES

DOME LAMP; $850. BUNNYWILLIAMSHOME.COM


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TULKAN OLIVE LINEN; $205 PER YARD. PENNYMORRISON.COM GALAXY CARPET; TO THE TRADE. LANGHORNE CARPETS.COM

STRIE FLUTED COLUMN LAMP BY CHAPMAN & MYERS FOR VISUAL COMFORT; $465. CIRCALIGHTING.COM

A PENNY MORRISON LINEN COVERS THE LIBRARY WALLS. SOFA BY BUNNY WILLIAMS HOME IN PIERRE FREY FABRIC AND CLAREMONT TRIM.

The pilasters divide the dining room walls into segments that make it easier to hang pictures.”

KINGSLEY INDIENNE COTTON AND LINEN BLEND; TO THE TRADE. ZIMMER-ROHDE.COM

AMBROSE CONSOLE; $5,500. BUNNY WILLIAMSHOME.COM

AUTUMN GOLDACCENT PLATE BY ROYAL CROWN DERBY; $205. SCULLYAND SCULLY.COM

ISABEL GOBLET; $445. WILLIAM YEOWARD CRYSTAL.COM

P RODUCE D BY MADELINE O’MALLEY

THE TABLECLOTH IS MADE OF A ZIMMER + ROHDE COTTONLINEN BLEND. CHAIRS BY NELLA VETRINA FOR VISIONNAIRE. ON WALLS, KRAVET FABRIC. ARCHDIGEST.COM

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BOXWOOD HEDGES EDDY AROUND ALEPPO PINE TREES AT AD100 DECORATOR ROSE TARLOWâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PROVENCE RETREAT. THE LANDSCAPE WAS CONCEIVED BY WIRTZ INTERNATIONAL. FOR DETAILS SEE RESOURCES.


TEXT BY

MITCHELL OWENS

PHOTOGRAPHY BY

FRANÇOIS HALARD

Rose Tarlow’s magical landscape in Provence is a tribute to her total trust in garden gurus Peter and Jacques Wirtz

CARTE BLANCHE

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e

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ven style gurus worship their own idols. Consider, for instance, Rose Tarlow, the AD100 Hall of Fame interior designer known as the decorator’s decorator, an exacting, finely tuned aesthetic adviser to highfliers such as movie magnate David Geffen and museum grandees Edythe and Eli Broad. For herself, when the subject turned to one of her own domestic landscapes about a decade ago, it was Belgian superstar Jacques Wirtz or nobody. “Those hedges,” the Los Angeles–based Tarlow enthuses with a sigh during an interview at her leafy retreat near the Provençal city of Avignon, referring to Wirtz International’s insinuating way with boxwood. The Antwerp-area firm’s hypnotic, suggestively surrealistic landscapes are largely flower-free demesnes that are studded with trees manicured into cloudy shapes and Buxus sempervirens coaxed into evergreen sculptures that have been clipped into high soft walls, grand coils, and pillowy mounds that cast dramatic shadows as the sun makes its way across the sky. Imagine the mathematical perfection of André Le Nôtre’s gardens for Château de Versailles made sensual, even when blanketed with snow. “Very peaceful, very green, and very beautiful,” Tarlow continues, summing up Wirtz International’s oeuvre. After taking several years, largely long-distance, to design and build a deceptively old-looking stone residence and guesthouse on her hilly property in Provence, she handed over the seven and a half acres to Jacques. He developed the overall scheme, and his son and business partner Peter took over when the former, who died in 2018 at 93, became too infirm to continue. (Another son, Martin, is also part of Wirtz International’s leadership.) Then Tarlow, who is renowned for her uncommon pursuit of perfection—she once removed a new Connecticut house’s multitude of stone arches and groin vaults, over its architect’s protests and eventual admiration— surprised everyone, though not herself, by simply walking away. “They knew more about landscaping than I do,” she says of Wirtz père et fils, sagely observing, “I’m not going to take the brush out of the artist’s hand.” Tarlow’s Provençal landscape, like her acclaimed interiors, is where layering intersects with surprises, like her Los Angeles living room (AD, June 1991), where earthy furniture is joined by vines that she’s encouraged to creep through windows and over the rough plaster walls. “My father always liked crooked spaces, full of accidents, and this place feels very medieval,” Peter explains of Tarlow’s land, challenged by multiple levels but blessed with numerous mature trees. “He integrated the weaknesses and played up the strengths.”

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The street side of the property features an immense double hedge, with Italian cypresses along the road and bay trees on the inside, the latter clipped at intervals into buttresses, Peter explains, that avoid “the monotony of a straight line and create a rhythm.” As for the drystone walls that Tarlow either installed or had laboriously reconstructed (“It cost me 10 times more than I paid for the property”) and which Jacques pronounced of little interest, they are now enveloped by boxwood tiers and zigzags, the open spaces foaming with fountain grass, which, Peter says, obscures “the clumsiness and steepness.” At the entrance, a gate opens to a car park of river pebbles and two winding thoroughfares. The path on the left leads past a bed of boxwood to the long, low, discreet main house, while the other, straight ahead, climbs a steep hillside to the guesthouse. (Visitors can also take an elevator.)


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ABOVE LEFT A SPRAWLING EUROPEAN NETTLE TREE CROWNS A RETAINING WALL. ABOVE RIGHT BOXWOOD SPHERES AND CUBES— “I THINK I HAVE MORE BOXWOOD THAN ANYBODY IN THE WORLD,” TARLOW SAYS—BRING GREEN GEOMETRY TO A STONE TERRACE.

“You meander between groups of trees on serpentine paths, which confuse the mind into thinking that the space is much bigger than reality,” Peter says. Cultivated areas morph into wildernesses and back again, the transitions pinched or narrowed by trees and other artful deflections. “My father was very strong at sequencing spaces,” he adds. Says Tarlow, “I don’t like undulating paths all over, but they were right.” Ditto Peter’s advice to plant 15 more linden trees, her favorite, to make the three near the guesthouse look less lonely. “It didn’t feel complete,” she says, “and now it looks fabulous.” Tarlow has also become accustomed to the fan-shaped parterre of overgrown roses, hemmed by manicured boxwood hedges, that offers a flamboyant pause on the otherwise tranquil guesthouse ascent. “Jacques wanted it to look like a deserted churchyard,” she recalls, “but I don’t think it does.”

Despite being no fan of what Peter describes as “fuzziness” in architecture, decoration, or gardens, she now sees the point of the huge massed roses: Malvern Hills, Alden Biesen, Brigitte de Villefagne, Rosalita, Fortissima, and Plaisanterie. Some naturally sprawl, others clamber up wrought-iron supports, and all arch into yellow or pink waterfalls. “It’s like a piece of candy,” Peter observes amid the green-on-green setting. Should a more conventional sweet be required, there’s always the village. “One day I was walking with my grandson to the boulangerie,” Tarlow says, “and he told me I kissed 14 people on the way. I think he really said 11, but I always exaggerate.” One woman’s country paradise, though, can be one decorator’s gilded cage, Tarlow cheerfully admits. “It’s a very sleepy place, but the antiques villages are only 15 minutes away. Otherwise, what would I do all day?”


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COMMON IVY CLOAKS A STONE WALL AND WRAPS THE TRUNK OF A EUROPEAN NETTLE TREE. OPPOSITE BOXWOOD TIERS RISE TO THE STONE GUESTHOUSE.

“I’m not going to take the brush out of the artist’s hand,” Tarlow says of giving Wirtz International free rein


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No architects have done more to transform Manhattan’s cultural landscape in the 21st century than Diller Scofidio + Renfro. What’s next for these hometown heroes? TEXT BY FRED A. BERNSTEIN PHOTOGRAPHY BY JASON SCHMIDT


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NEW YORK GIANTS DILLER SCOFIDIO + RENFRO’S FOUR PARTNERS—FROM FAR LEFT, ELIZABETH DILLER, RICARDO SCOFIDIO, CHARLES RENFRO, AND BENJAMIN GILMARTIN—STAND INSIDE THE MARIE-JOSÉE AND HENRY KRAVIS STUDIO, A FLEXIBLE EXHIBITION AND PERFORMANCE SPACE THAT JUST DEBUTED AS PART OF THE FIRM’S EXPANSION OF NEW YORK’S MUSEUM OF MODERN ART.


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BELOW OPENED IN 2009 AND EXPANDED IN THE DECADE SINCE, THE HIGH LINE HAS TRANSFORMED THE WEST SIDE OF MANHATTAN. RIGHT SUPPORTED BY A SIX-INCH-THIN STEEL SPINE AND DISTINGUISHED BY GLASS BALUSTRADES, MOMA’S NEW STAIR CONNECTS SIX FLOORS OF ADDITIONAL GALLERY SPACES.

When the Museum of Modern Art

a scalpel.” Then, last spring, the firm unveiled the Shed, an unprecedented— and wildly expensive—visual and performing-arts venue that changes size, albeit not easily, to fit what’s going on inside. (The Shed was codesigned with Rockwell Group.) In the meantime, DS+R completed the Roy and Diana Vagelos Education Center, a reopened after a $450 million renovation by Diller Scofidio + laboratory building at Columbia University Medical Center, up Renfro, the architects had reason to rejoice: The museum’s by the George Washington Bridge, that was the culmination of transformation received nearly unanimous acclaim. But one a decades-long effort to create a “continuous surface building” morning in October, as Elizabeth Diller led a tour of MoMA’s (one in which a single concrete ribbon serves as walls, ceilings, galleries, her three partners stood on a sleek new stairway and floors). And its new home for the Columbia Business School discussing a tiny flaw that no one else would notice: A corner is taking shape on that university’s Manhattanville Campus in of a glass partition had been cut away to make it fit beneath Harlem. Both of the Columbia buildings, though not for cultural a metal railing. institutions, will, by creating opportunities for planned and The imperfection was almost laughably small, given the unplanned interactions, change the culture of their institutions. ambitions of the MoMA renovation—a makeover that added A trip up the West Side of Manhattan is now a tour of Diller more than 40,000 square feet of galleries, organized in a way Scofidio + Renfro triumphs. that allowed a radical rethinking of the museum’s approach That’s a lot for a firm that until not long ago was essentially to art history. (The firm collaborated with Gensler on the a husband-and-wife operation. Diller, now 65, and Scofidio, expansion.) But one of DS+R’s strengths is its ability to focus 84, began working together in 1976, founded their firm in 1981, on details (the firm tested scores of light bulbs to get just the and had their first major success in 2002: the Blur Building, right hue for the galleries) while at the same time looking at a cloud of water vapor over a lake in Switzerland. (On opening the big picture—an approach that has allowed it to transform day, Diller and Scofidio, known widely as Liz and Ric, worked key 20th-century cultural institutions while also inventing with a laptop to balance the output of the 34,000 high-pressure institutions for the 21st. nozzles.) The Blur was dismantled after six months, and its It started with the High Line, a chance for DS+R (working creators, viewing their work as a kind of installation art, said with James Corner Field Operations and Piet Oudolf ) to create a new type of civic space, now being imitated all over the world. they were fine with that. But then, with the Institute of Contemporary Art Boston, which opened in 2006, the firm Next came the revamping of Lincoln Center, another fabled institution that, like MoMA, needed a few nips and tucks. Says (renamed when Renfro, now 55, became a partner in 2004) showed what it could do with glass and steel: create spaces partner Charles Renfro, “We’re surgeons. We come in with


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FROM LEFT: BOOGICH/GETTY IMAGES; IWAN BAAN (3)

RIGHT UNVEILED LAST APRIL, THE SHED FEATURES A RETRACTABLE SHELL THAT, WHEN DEPLOYED, TURNS AN OUTDOOR PLAZA INTO A SHELTERED PERFORMANCE VENUE. BELOW MOMA’S BOOKSTORE WAS RELOCATED TO A SPECTACULAR SUBTERRANEAN SPACE VISIBLE FROM THE LOBBY AND 53RD STREET.

that both challenge and enhance perceptions. Projects started rolling in. Winning the competition to design the High Line in 2004 gave the firm its first big break in its hometown, where its only built project had been a restaurant in the Seagram Building. “It’s not like we set out to capture the city,” says Scofidio. “We’ve had great opportunities, and we just hope not to mess them up.” The firm’s Manhattan Project was under way. NOW DS+R HAS ANOTHER world capital in its sights. Last year,

it won a competition to build a new concert hall in the center of London, a project that may take a decade to complete and will be “hugely transformative to that city’s public realm,” says Benjamin Gilmartin, 49, who became the firm’s fourth partner in 2015. And it recently released plans for an extraordinary new institution in East London: a storage facility for the Victoria & Albert Museum that will be open to the public, with some 250,000 items on display. The so-called V&A East will be “like stepping into an immersive cabinet of curiosities,” Diller says.

But London isn’t the firm’s only new outpost. DS+R is working on a music center in La Paz, Bolivia, which the firm is designing pro bono in an effort to bring both performance and education to the masses. It is a passion project for Renfro, who says, “We’ve gotten ourselves into a position where we can have an influence on how institutions are made. I would like to use that power to address important issues like inequality and sustainability and access to culture—issues that architects aren’t usually able to impact.” Diller, for her part, doesn’t wait for clients. She was not only the architect but a driving force behind the Shed. That’s a risky strategy; if the Shed, which faces logistical, financial, and programmatic challenges, doesn’t find its footing, Diller will be among those held responsible. She blames the Shed’s troubles on the fact that people associate it with the much-maligned Hudson Yards development. (It is in fact on city property.) “It has to shake that image,” she says, “and it’s got to figure itself out.” Meanwhile, the firm has more than 40 active projects. Its 100-plus employees are spread out over three floors of the Starrett-Lehigh Building, where Renfro recently added a lounge to soften the firm’s workaholic culture. He is also focused on giving younger members of the firm a voice, remembering, he says, “how generous Liz and Ric were to me.” Scofidio, who lends his eye to every one of the firm’s projects, says, “I’m always a little shocked when people try to make me realize we’re a big firm doing big projects, because that was not the goal.” Gilmartin, the youngest of the partners, adds, “To us, architecture is an extreme sport. We’re always looking for something that’s harder than what we’ve done before.”

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IN THE GUEST BEDROOM, A MAURIZIO CATTELAN PAINTING HANGS OVER AN ANTIQUE FRENCH BED. OPPOSITE A SCULPTURAL SPIRALING STAIRCASE CONNECTS GRANGEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ORIGINAL FLAT TO THE APARTMENT ABOVE. FOR DETAILS SEE RESOURCES.


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ARTWORK: MATHIEU LEHANNEUR, POCKET OCEAN

FRENCH TWIST

For Jacques Grange, home is an art-filled Paris apartment that once belonged to the legendary writer Colette TEXT BY

DANA THOMAS

PHOTOGRAPHY BY

FRANÃ&#x2021;OIS HALARD


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LEFT THE LIVING ROOM OVERLOOKS THE PALAIS-ROYAL GARDEN. FRANCIS JOURDAIN SUEDE ARMCHAIRS; JEAN ROYÃ&#x2C6;RE COCKTAIL TABLE; JEAN-MICHEL FRANK SOFA.

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ARTWORK: © 2020 ALBERTO GIACOMETTI ESTATE / VAGA AT ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NY / ADAGP, PARIS

IN GRANGE’S OFFICE, A SUITE OF ALOYS ZÖTL WATERCOLORS HANGS ABOVE THE ANDRÉ SORNAY DESK. KEITH HARING VASE (LEFT), ALBERTO GIACOMETTI LAMPS. JEAN ROYÈRE FLOOR LAMP. OPPOSITE AZULEJO TILES COVER THE WALLS OF THE SECOND ENTRY. 19TH-CENTURY CHAIRS FROM MADELEINE CASTAING; 18TH-CENTURY IVORY CABINET.

the

celebrated French writer Colette first moved to 9 rue de Beaujolais, overlooking the Palais-Royal garden in Paris, in the 1920s. Her south-facing flat was an entresol—one of the low-ceilinged “lairs huddled under the arches, squeezed between first floor and the shops beneath,” she wrote. Colette loved living on the elegant quad, with its percolating fountains and squealing schoolchildren. But she lusted for the roomier, airier apartment directly above. In the late 1930s—after having moved, and moved again—she declared in an interview her unyielding desire to live on No. 9’s first floor. Its owner read the article and offered her and her husband, the journalist Maurice Goudeket, the flat. It would be Colette’s final and most famous home. In 1990, more than three decades after Colette’s death, French interior designer and AD100 Hall of Famer Jacques Grange became friendly with Maurice’s second wife (and widow), Sanda; she was a neighbor of Grange’s friends and clients Yves Saint Laurent and Pierre Bergé in the Norman seaside resort of Deauville. One day, she told Grange that

the apartment was available and asked if he would like to rent it. He did, and redecorated it, as he says now, “as respectfully as possible to Colette”—maintaining the floor plan of living room and bedroom on the park and dining room under a drafty painted-glass ceiling, as well as a few bits of Colette ephemera: a small bronze bust of her by Spanish sculptor Apel.les Fenosa; a sketch of her by her friend and neighbor Jean Cocteau; one of her pens, kept in a cup on his night stand; and, most important, her tufted chaise longue. “She received friends on the chaise longue here in this salon,” Grange said on a sunny autumn afternoon. “And she worked in her bedroom, opening the window to hear the children playing in the garden.” FIFTEEN YEARS LATER, after Madame Goudeket had died, Grange

was able to purchase the 1,400-square-foot flat from the estate. But like Colette before him, he longed for the roost above; it had an unobstructed view over the squared-off linden trees to the historic Comédie-Française theater. Two years ago, he bought it and made a duplex, with spiral stairs inspired by the curling Man Ray chandelier in his entrance hall. “I’m very proud of the staircase,” he said. “It looks like a sculpture.” There was other major work to be done. On the lower floor, he replaced the leaky Belle Époque verrière with a new Cubiststyle one after the Robert Mallet-Stevens–designed Villa Noailles in Hyères, and converted Colette’s (and his) bedroom into a guest room.

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ABOVE DIEGO GIACOMETTI CHAIRS FLANK AN HERVÉ VAN DER STRAETEN CONSOLE IN THE ENTRY. GILBERT AND GEORGE PAINTING; MAN RAY PENDANT. RIGHT AN ANTIQUE VIENNESE CABINET GROUNDS THE AIRY MASTER BEDROOM.

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ARTWORK: © GILBERT & GEORGE, LOVE LAKE, 1982; © DIEGO GIACOMETTI 2020 ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK / ADAGP, PARIS; © CHRISTIAN BÉRARD 2020 ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK / ADAGP, PARIS; © MAN RAY 2015 TRUST / ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NY / ADAGP, PARIS 2020

BELOW IN THE LIBRARY, A BANQUETTE IS TUCKED BENEATH AN OAK BOOKCASE. CHRISTIAN BÉRARD TRIPTYCH; MAN RAY PHOTOGRAPHS.


ARTWORK: © 2020 THE ANDY WARHOL FOUNDATION FOR THE VISUAL ARTS, INC. / LICENSED BY ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK; © BERNARD BUFFET

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ARTWORKS TOP A MARBLE CONSOLE BY MARC NEWSON IN THE DINING ROOM.


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PLATES BY LUCIO FONTANA COMPLETE A VIGNETTE IN THE MASTER BEDROOM. 19TH-CENTURY NEO-GREEK CHAIR; TABLE COVERED WITH 18TH-CENTURY PORTUGUESE TILES.

Upstairs, he reorganized the flow of the 1,000-square-foot space so natural light could sweep through. “To have lightness is so peaceful,” he said. From his beach house in Comporta, Portugal, he traveled throughout the southern Iberian Peninsula to collect neoclassical tiles—some glazed with sponge smears in plum, chestnut, and pine, which he used for the master bath, powder room, and fireplace, and others with classic blue-andwhite geometric designs, which now enrobe the entrance hall.

T

hen he filled the home with art, photography, and furnishings that are meaningful to him— usually by or of people he has known or admired. Like the string of photographs of French arts patron Marie-Laure de Noailles—by Man Ray, Dora Maar, and George Hoyningen-Huene, respectively—above the library sofa (de Noailles was also a friend of Bergé and Saint Laurent), and a soot-tinted tableau of a Paris artist’s atelier by Bernard Buffet, Bergé’s lover before Saint Laurent. It is poised over a sweet still life of buttercups by Grange chum Andy Warhol. “They go very well together, yes?” Grange mused. Next to

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them is a Marc Newson sculpted-marble console, and in the entrance hall, a pair of “little wire chairs” from Madeleine Castaing’s Chateau de Lèves, near Chartres, that he picked up at her estate sale. Nearby, on the entrance table, sits Theodore Géricault’s painting of a nude young man; it last graced the entrée of Saint Laurent’s Left Bank home. “So, like at Yves’s, we see it when we arrive,” Grange said. On his Louis XVI bureau— previously Count Beistegui’s at the Château de Groussay— stands a 17th-century gold bronze of Jesus Christ from Saint Laurent’s Paris bedroom. In the kitchen, Grange pointed to a charming porcelain cabbage tureen, topped with a songbird; it served as the centerpiece of Bergé’s dining table. “It’s nice to have souvenirs of Yves and Pierre,” Grange said. “It shows their influence—and their circle’s influence—on me. They were my base. My youth.” Like Colette, when at home Grange works at his desk overlooking the Palais-Royal. “I hear the fountains, and the children playing, too,” he said brightly. He looked out the window to the shaded Allée Colette below. “It’s the Paris one dreams of, isn’t it?”

ARTWORK: LUCIO FONTANA © 2020 ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK / SIAE, ROME; ROBERT MOTHERWELL © 2020 DEDALUS FOUNDATION, INC. / ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NY; CARLA ACCARDI © 2020 ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK / SIAE, ROME; © 2020 ALBERTO GIACOMETTI ESTATE / VAGA AT ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NY / ADAGP, PARIS

“To have lightness is so peaceful,” says Grange of the bright, open rooms.


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PAINTINGS BY ROBERT MOTHERWELL (TOP) AND CARLA ACCARDI BRIGHTEN A CORNER OF THE LIVING ROOM. SHELF BY GRANGE; THONET CHAIR.


resources Items pictured but not listed here are not sourceable. Items similar to vintage and antique pieces shown are often available from the dealers listed. (T) means the item is available only to the trade. INTO THE WOODS PAGES 162–73: Architecture and interiors by Studio Peregalli; studioperegalli.com. Custom furnishings throughout by Studio Peregalli.

PASSION PROJECT PAGES 174–87: Architecture and interiors

by Peter Pennoyer Architects; ppapc.com. Landscape design by Reed Hilderbrand; reedhilderbrand.com. Custom hardware throughout by Peter Pennoyer Architects for Lowe Hardware; lowe-hardware .com. Custom mantels throughout by Peter Pennoyer Architects of stone from Bertozzi Felice; bertozzifelice.com; fabricated by Great Lakes Granite Works; glgraniteworks.com. PAGES 174–75: Pavilion by Peter Pennoyer Architects; ppapc.com. PAGE 176: Shylights by Studio Drift; studiodrift.com. Console and cocktail table, both by Ingrid Donat; carpentersworkshopgallery.com. Custom side table (right) by Atelier Viollet; atelierviollet.com. Custom credenza by Maonia; + 33-9-51-51-03-26. Custom floor lamp by Atelier Prométhée; atelierpromethee.com; with shade by Peter Pennoyer Architects; ppapc.com; fabricated by Shades from the Midnight Sun; shadesfromthemidnightsun.com. On sofas, custom silk velvet by Janet Yonaty (T); janetyonaty.com. Custom silk and linen rug by Solstys (T); solstyscollection.com. PAGE 177: Pendant by Woka; woka.com. PAGE 178: Pool design by Peter Pennoyer Architects; ppapc.com; fabricated by High-Tech Pools; hightechpools.com. PAGE 180: On custom cabinetry by Peter Pennoyer Architects; ppapc.com; fabricated by Reserve Millwork, Inc.; reservemillwork .com; White Diamond and Hancock Green paints by Benjamin Moore; benjaminmoore.com. Custom range by Molteni; molteni.it. Refrigerators by SubZero; subzero-wolf.com. Wall oven and microwaves by Gaggenau; gaggenau .com. Sink and fittings by Kallista; kallista.com. Stools by Turnidge Industries; turnidgeindustries.com; with cushions of leather by Marine Leather; marineleather.it; fabricated by Woodrich Furniture; woodrichfurniture.com. PAGE 181: Custom mosaic design by Peter Pennoyer Architects; ppapc.com; of tile by Mosaic Smalti; mosaicsmalti.com. PAGE 182: In dining room, custom chairs by Woodrich Furniture; woodrich furniture.com; with cushions of fabric by Old World Weavers (T); scalamandre .com. Tibetan silk and wool rug by Solstys (T); solstyscollection.com. PAGE 184: Custom tub by Peter Pennoyer Architects; ppapc.com; of Calacatta from Bertozzi Felice; bertozzifelice.com;

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fabricated by Great Lakes Granite Works; glgraniteworks.com. Fittings by Waterworks; waterworks.com. Custom light fixture by Woka; woka.com. PAGE 185: In stairwell, custom runner by Mitchell Denburg; mitchelldenburg.com. In master bedroom, custom bed by Stair Restoration; stairrestorations.com; with headboard of Royal Dornoch cashmere, in oatmeal, by Holland and Sherry (T); hollandsherry.com. Mattress by Stearns & Foster; stearnsandfoster.com. Custom linens by Leontine Linens; leontinelinens .com. Custom Tibetan mohair rug by Solstys (T); solstyscollection.com. PAGE 187: Custom zellige by Peter Pennoyer Architects; ppapc.com; of tiles from Mosaic House; mosaichse.com. Sconce by Woka; woka.com. Custom rug by Mitchell Denburg; mitchelldenburg.com. Custom andirons by Rose Iron Works; roseironworks.com. THE GREAT ESCAPE

PAGES 188–99: Interiors by Clements Design; clementsdesign.com. Architecture by Backen & Gillam Architects; bgarch.com. Landscape design by RCH Studios; rchstudios.com. Lighting design by Plug Lighting; pluglighting.com. PAGES 188–89: On sofa, and lounge beds and armchair by Meridiani; meridiani.it; In the Loop fabric, in sea salt, by Perennials (T); perennialsfabrics.com. PAGES 190–91: On Malibu sofas by William Haines Designs; williamhaines.com; Drevo fabric, in light taupe, by Opuzen (T); opuzen.com. Pierre Jeanneret and Le Corbusier armchairs with cushions of Camoscio suede by Pavoni (T); pavoni .com. Mobile Chandelier 9 by Michael Anastassiades from Ralph Pucci; ralphpucci.net. Vintage Willy Guhl table lamp from Galerie Half; galeriehalf.com. Antique Kerman rug from Mansour; mansour.com. PAGE 192: In Barry’s office, on sofa, Love at First Sight wool-blend, in greggio, by Opuzen (T); opuzen.com. Alpaca Basketweave pillows, in light grey, by Jenni Kayne; jennikayne.com. On bamboo chairs, cushions of suede by Holly Hunt (T); hollyhunt.com. 1960s Angelo Lelli floor lamp from Galerie Half; galeriehalf.com. Coal cocktail table by Jim Zivic Design from Ralph Pucci; ralphpucci.net. Antique Kerman rug from Woven; woven.is. In breakfast area, wall cabinet by Vincenzo De Cotiis; carpentersworkshopgallery.com. PAGE 193: In bedroom, custom bedside tables by Clements Design; clementsdesign.com. Custom linens by Clements Design of Jarah linen-blend by Lee Jofa (T); kravet.com. Floating stone cocktail table by Axel Vervoordt; axel-vervoordt.com. Custom bench by Clements Design. Mohair rug from Woven; woven.is. PAGES 194–95: Custom armchairs by Clements Design; clementsdesign.com; slipcovered in Primitive linen, in garlic, by de Le Cuona (T); delecuona.com. Custom cocktail table by Clements Design. On side table, 1960s Stig Lindberg lamp from Galerie Half; galeriehalf.com. Hand-painted Alpaca Bouclé rug, in mushroom, by Rosemary Hallgarten (T);

ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST AND AD ARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS OF ADVANCE MAGAZINE PUBLISHERS INC. COPYRIGHT © 2020 CONDÉ NAST. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. PRINTED IN THE U.S.A. VOLUME 77, NO. 1. ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST (ISSN 0003-8520) is published monthly except for combined July/August issues by Condé Nast, which is a division of Advance Magazine Publishers Inc. PRINCIPAL OFFICE: Condé Nast, 1 World Trade Center, New York, NY 10007. Roger Lynch, Chief Executive Officer; Pamela Drucker Mann, Global Chief Revenue Officer & President, U.S. Revenue. Periodicals postage paid at New York, NY, and at additional mailing offices. Canada Post Publications Mail Agreement No. 40644503. Canadian Goods and Services Tax Registration No. 123242885-RT0001. POSTMASTER: Send all UAA to CFS. (See DMM 507.1.5.2) NON-POSTAL AND MILITARY FACILITIES: Send address corrections to ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST, P.O. Box 37641, Boone, IA 50037-0641.

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rosemaryhallgarten.com. PAGE 196: Folding dining chairs by Axel Vervoordt; axel-vervoordt.com; slipcovered in Barbarian linen-blend, in oats, by de Le Cuona (T); delecuona.com. Alvar dining table by Joseph Dirand; josephdirand.com. Kitchen design by Bulthaup; bulthaup .com. Fittings by Dornbracht; dornbracht .com. Antique Agra rug from Mansour; mansour.com. PAGE 197: Custom sculpted bronze entry door by Ingrid Donat; carpentersworkshopgallery.com. THE TAO OF BUNNY PAGES 200–11: Interiors by Bunny Williams Interior Design; bunnywilliams .com. Architecture by Hottenroth + Joseph Architects; hjnyc.com. Cabinetry throughout by Dutchess Cabinets of NY; dutchesscabinets.com. Antique furnishings throughout from John Rosselli Antiques; johnrosselliantiques.com. PAGES 200– 201: On custom armchair by Schneller; schnellerinc.com; fabric by Claremont (T); claremontfurnishing.com. Pillow by Double Knot; double-knot.com. Rug from Doris Leslie Blau; dorisleslieblau.com. Studio French Deco Horn 1-light sconces by Visual Comfort; circalighting.com. PAGE 202: In foyer, Wing light fixture by McEwen Lighting Studio from Dennis Miller Associates; dennismiller.com. Tabriz rug from Galerie Shabab; galeries habab.com. Strie table lamps by E.F. Chapman for Visual Comfort; circa lighting.com. PAGE 203: On walls, Tulkan linen, in olive, by Penny Morrison (T); claremontfurnishing.com; upholstered by Jaydan Interiors; jaydaninteriors.com. Curtains of L’Africain in Zebre cottonblend by Jed Johnson Home (T); hollandsherry.com; with trim by Samuel and Sons (T); samuelandsons.com. Strie floor lamp by E.F. Chapman for Visual Comfort; circalighting.com; with shade from John Rosselli Antiques; johnrosselli antiques.com. Carpet by Stark (T); starkcarpet.com. PAGES 204–5: On wall, custom mercury glass panels by Stephen Cavallo; stephencavallo.com. On sofa, Claribel cotton-blend, in ivory, by Nina Campbell from Osborne & Little (T); osborneandlittle.com; with Claudine silk trim, in champagne, by Schumacher (T); fschumacher.com. Kuba cloth pillows by Penn & Fletcher; pennandfletcher.com. Custom cocktail table by Ironies from John Rosselli Antiques; johnrosselli antiques.com. Custom curtains of Moire Princesse cotton-blend, in curry, by Pierre Frey (T); pierrefrey.com; with embroidery by Penn & Fletcher; fabricated by Schneller; schnellerinc.com. PAGE 206: Linens by Julia B.; juliab.com. Hand-painted floor by Franklin Tartaglione; 718-834-0382. Mattress and boxspring by Charles H. Beckley Inc.; chbeckley.com. On armchair, fabric by Clarencehouse (T); clarencehouse.com; with fringe from Samuel and Sons (T); samuelandsons.com. PAGE 207: In anteroom, hand-painted mural by Bob Christian Decorative Art; bobchristian decorativeart.com. Palmdale sconce by

FOR SUBSCRIPTIONS, ADDRESS CHANGES, ADJUSTMENTS, OR BACK ISSUE INQUIRIES: Please write to ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST, P.O. Box 37641, Boone, IA

50037-0641, call 800-365-8032, or email subscriptions@archdigest.com. Please give both new address and old address as printed on most recent label. SUBSCRIBERS: If the Post Office alerts us that your magazine is undeliverable, we have no further obligation unless we receive a corrected address within one year. If during your subscription term or up to one year after the magazine becomes undeliverable, you are ever dissatisfied with your subscription, let us know. You will receive a full refund on all unmailed issues. First copy of new subscription will be mailed within eight weeks after receipt of order. Address all editorial, business, and production correspondence to ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST, 1 World Trade Center, New York, NY 10007. FOR REPRINTS: Please email reprints@condenast.com or call Wright’s Media, 877-652-5295. For reuse permissions, please email contentlicensing@condenast. com or call 800-897-8666. Visit us online at archdigest.com.

Hudson Valley Lighting; thelighttouch .net. Rachel Small ceiling light by Alexa Hampton for Visual Comfort; circa lighting.com. Sisal carpet by Stark (T); starkcarpet.com. On door, paint by Benjamin Moore; benjaminmoore.com. In Bunny’s bedroom, on chair and ottoman by Bunny Williams Home; bunnywilliamshome.com; fabric by Clarencehouse (T); clarencehouse.com; with welt of fabric by Schumacher (T); fschumacher.com. Wallpaper by Gracie (T); graciestudio.com. Custom curtains of fabric by Zimmer + Rohde (T); zimmerrohde.com; fabricated by Schneller; schnellerinc.com. PAGE 208: On cabinetry, custom paint by Donald Kaufman Color; donaldkaufmancolor.com. Custom terrazzo floor by Durite; duriteusa.com. Winston ceiling light by the Urban Electric Co.; urbanelectric.com. Range by Miele; mieleusa.com. Custom hood by Thermador; thermador.com. Stainless steel sink by Julien; julien.ca; with Henry fittings by Waterworks; waterworks.com. PAGE 209: On custom sofa and ottoman, Perth viscose-blend, in bronze, by Ian Mankin (T); claremontfurnishing.com; fabricated by Anthony-Lawrence Belfair; anthonylawrence.com. Vintage throw from John Robshaw Textiles; john robshaw.com. Custom Roman shade of Blue Ecru silk-cotton by Robert Kime from John Rosselli & Associates (T); johnrosselli.com; fabricated by Jaydan Interiors; jaydaninteriors.com. Studio Architects Swing-Arm sconce by Visual Comfort, and William Pharmacy floor lamp, both from Circa Lighting; circa lighting.com. On walls, Kravet Smart polyester-blend velvet by Kravet (T); kravet.com; upholstered by Jaydan Interiors. CARTE BLANCHE PAGES 212–17: Landscape design

by Wirtz International Landscape Architects; wirtznv.com. NEW YORK GIANTS PAGES 218–21: Architecture by

Diller Scofidio + Renfro; dsrny.com. FRENCH TWIST PAGES 222–31: Interiors by Jacques Grange; +33-1-5580-7540. PAGE 222: Rug by Beauvais Carpets (T); beauvais carpets.com. PAGE 223: On wall behind stair, ceramic disc by Mathieu Lehanneur from Carpenters Workshop Gallery; carpentersworkshopgallery.com. PAGES 224–5: On chaise longue, fabric by Aissa Dione; aissadionetissus.com. PAGE 228: In entry, Passage Laque console by Hervé van der Straeten from Ralph Pucci; ralphpucci.net. In master bedroom, bed linens by Noël Linge de Maison; noel-paris.com. Rug by Beauvais Carpets (T); beauvaiscarpets.com. In library, oak bookcase by Jacques Grange; +33-1-5580-7540. PAGE 229: Voronoi console by Marc Newson; marc-newson .com. PAGE 230: On low shelf by Jacques Grange; +33-1-5580-7540, lamp by Maison Meilleur; maisonmeilleur.com. Michael Thonet Era chair (similar) from Design Within Reach; dwr.com.

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Saving Grace

In these uncertain times, what’s great can so soon be gone. Politics, war, development, disaster—these forces and more all threaten architectural treasures around the globe. So we must rally to protect them, a battle long fought by the World Monuments Fund, dedicated to the conservation of cultural heritage. For the past 24 years, a tentpole of the nonprofit’s efforts has been the Watch, a biennial list of endangered sites worldwide. The 2020 index, narrowed down from more than 250 nominations,

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spotlights 25 extraordinary places. There are far-flung icons like Easter Island and Machu Picchu, as well as lesser-known, socially significant structures like the San Antonio Woolworth Building, a landmark of the Civil Rights movement. Some are modest, for instance Tokyo’s Inari-yu Bathhouse; others span neighborhoods, among them the Gingerbread houses of Port-au-Prince. Perhaps none demonstrates the precariousness of beauty better than Notre-Dame de Paris, which was ravaged by fire last April. (Above, the cathedral is captured in a 2006–15 photographic work by artist Markus Brunetti.) How easily we can take such splendor for granted. The World Monuments Fund does not. wmf.org —SAM COCHRAN

PARIS, CATHÉDRALE NOTRE-DAME, 2006–2015, FROM THE SERIES FACADES © MARKUS BRUNETTI, COURTESY OF YOSSI MILO GALLERY, NEW YORK

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From the first toast to the final bite, relish every moment and meal.

Cooking. Refrigeration. Dishwashing.

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