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Lessons from Legends OUR MASTERS OF DESIGN ISSUE

July /August 2018

Coastal Casual Colorful BRING HOME THE BEACH

FARMHOUSE LUXE SOPHISTICATED TWISTS ON A LOOK EVERYONE LOVES ARTISANAL FURNISHINGS FROM WEST COAST CREATIVES LUNCH ON THE LAWN EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO ENTERTAIN WITH EASE


the charms of CHARLESTON In Charleston, South Carolina, the tides tell the time. Dawn dances on the ocean and through the palmetto tree fronds—a glimpse into the day ahead. he past shines brightly on monumental architecture, and cobblestone streets lead to cutting-edge cocktails poured by a new friend. Some call it hospitality. We call it the endless welcome.


TR AVEL PICK

From high above, the Charleston area resembles a beautiful tapestry woven with shades of indigo, marshgrass and oyster shell. Etched with barrier islands and bodies of water, the landscape has a poetic shape. With the perfect combination of beautiful beaches, world-class cuisine, antebellum architecture, and an endless supply of engaging things to see and do, it’s no wonder the Charleston area is consistently named a top U.S. destination. Discover the people, places, and traditions found only in Charleston, South Carolina. Come, let this special destination enliven your senses.

SAHVEE T DATE

We invite you to visit the official Southern Style Now Showhouse in the heart of the historic district beginning November 2018.

Find everything needed to plan your getaway at EXPLORECHARLESTON.COM

@ E X PLO RE C HAR L ES TO N

@ E X P LO R E C H S


Š 2017 Hunter Douglas Ž is a registered trademark of Hunter Douglas


“Rise and shine,” said the window treatments as they opened themselves to greet the day.

Meet PowerView® Motorization, the system that automatically moves your window shades according to schedules you set—from sunrise to sunset and everything in between—to make each moment in your home more beautiful. The world’s most stylish shades are now the smartest, too.


LOVING HOW YOU LIVE. You dream it. We design and build it. Make every space your own.

See these client stories and more on our website.


Š2018 California Closet Company, Inc. All rights reserved. Each franchise independently owned and operated.

californiaclosets.com

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CRLAINE.COM Lookbook available online

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Upholstery Handcrafted in North Carolina


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DESIGNER: AERIN FOR VISUAL COMFORT

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TH Happenings

Masters of Design

Feast your eyes on stunning spaces created by some of our favorite virtuosos of interior design. TraditionalHome.com/Masters

#Designer Takeover

Follow along June 15–17 as Celerie Kemble—whose collection for Arteriors is featured in “Movers & Makers,” page 23— takes over our Instagram account from L.A. Instagram.com/TraditionalHome

2018 Hampton Designer Showhouse

traditionalhome@meredith.com

12 TH July/August 2018

Come July, we’ll pack our bags and head to our Hampton Designer Showhouse in Bridgehampton. Please join us! TraditionalHome.com/Hamptons

PHOTOGRAPHS: JILL WAAGE PORTRAIT, PETER KRUMHARDT; CELERIE KEMBLE PORTRAIT, JULIANA SOHN

eing referred to as a legend in your field is quite an honor. It’s a title that should lend a sense of accomplishment, a feeling of having arrived. It might even be considered liberating. But at times it also must feel rather weighty, as if you always have to hit the mark. Putting together this Masters of Design issue carries a similar bundle of joy and responsibility. Whose projects will we choose? The balance must be right! What lessons do the legends have to teach us in these homes? Do they have their own furnishings and accessories lines? It takes a year of sleuthing and angst to get the mix right. As I sat down to write this column for an issue dedicated to design legends, I was fresh from three days at Legends of LCDQ—a design conference that celebrates the famed La Cienega Design Quarter in Los Angeles with panel discussions, keynotes, book signings, and strolls through the shops that dot portions of La Cienega, Melrose Avenue, and Melrose Place. Since the 1950s, interior design icons have walked these same streets and shopped the warrens for antiques, furnishings, and one-of-a-kind accents. Backin-the-day greats included William Haines and Tony Duquette. In the 1980s, it was Michael Taylor and Kalef Alaton. This is hallowed ground. It’s no surprise that as I stood on the corner of Melrose and West Knoll talking with a design industry friend, the spark for this column finally came. I was surrounded by legends everywhere I turned! In three days’ time I’d hugged, gabbed, laughed, and shared panel discussions with more of today’s masters than I could count—antiques dealers, designers, artisans, architects, shop owners, photographers, lifestyle and entertaining greats. In fact, several have their work featured in this issue: Suzanne Rheinstein as the ultimate hostess in Gatherings (page 60); Thomas Jayne, who masters classicism in a Palm Beach villa (“A Man & His Muse,” page 74);” and architect Thomas Kligerman, who wove three eras of construction into a cohesive “Trifecta!” of a home in Connecticut (page 106). Earlier in the year, I was fortunate to spend time with Lillian August—longtime interior designer and longsuccessful licensor of furnishings and accessories—and also enjoy dinner in the Hamptons with her sons, who are now in the family business. Designers from her eponymous firm tackled the interiors of a Vermont farmhouse (“Barn Again,” page 84), and they also shaped a living room for our spectacular Hampton Designer Showhouse (page 94). Our showhouses always bring together legends and rising stars, a fun and energetic dynamic. What stayed with me as I continued my walk down Melrose is that we have generations of greats all around us, coast to coast, and I can confidently say many more are in the making. (In fact, we’ll name our 2018 class of New Trads in our September/October issue!) So many icons are also good mentors. They groom their stafs, speak openly at conferences, and document their work on our pages and in design books. They share inspiration on Instagram. And even, ahem, during spontaneous conversations on the corner of Melrose and West Knoll.


M A LTA COLLE CTIO N WEAT H E R P R OO F TE AK Receive a free catalog at SummerClassics.com/AD


JILL WAAGE EDITOR IN CHIEF EXECUTIVE EDITOR MARSHA A. RAISCH ART DIRECTOR MICK SCHNEPF

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EDITORIAL SENIOR DESIGN AND LIFESTYLE EDITOR JENNY BRADLEY PFEFFER SENIOR STYLE EDITOR KRISSA ROSSBUND SENIOR DESIGN AND MARKETS EDITOR TORI MELLOTT SENIOR ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN EDITOR SALLY FINDER WEEPIE ASSOCIATE STYLE AND SOCIAL MEDIA EDITOR CLARA HANEBERG ASSOCIATE ARTICLES AND WEB EDITOR JULIANNE HILMES BARTLETT MARKETS AND SOCIAL MEDIA EDITOR ANNA LOGAN CONTRIBUTING FOOD EDITOR STEPHEN J. EXEL EDITORIAL ASSISTANT KIM O’BRIEN-WOLETT EDITORIAL APPRENTICE EMILY BENDA CONTRIBUTING COPY EDITORS KATHLEEN ARMENTROUT, NANCY DIETZ ART SENIOR ASSOCIATE ART DIRECTOR JOE WYSONG PHOTOGRAPHY COORDINATOR ASHLEY VAN DYKE

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ELECTRIC

bevolo.com • (504) 522-9485 • 521 Conti • 318 Royal • French Quarter • New Orleans


PRESENTED BY:

Join Traditional Home at the 2018 Hampton Designer Showhouse in Bridgehampton— one of the most prestigious showhouse tours featuring top designers. PREVIEW GALA: July 21, 2018 OPEN TO THE PUBLIC: Sunday, July 22–Monday, September 3, 2018 Open Daily, 11:00 AM–5:00 PM No tickets sold after 4:30 pm

ADMISSION: $40 each; includes a copy of the Showhouse Journal BUILDER: Barsalin Building & Design FOR MORE DETAILS VISIT: HamptonDesignerShowhouse.com PROCEEDS BENEFIT:

SPONSORS:

Pets, strollers and children 6 and under are not permitted in the home.

2016 Hampton Designer Showhouse featured in Traditional Home July/August 2017. Photo: John Bessler


MODERN COMFORT MEETS TRADITIONAL LOBSTERBAKE


Contents

84

74

A Man & His Muse Interior designer Thomas Jayne taps into classicism for the renovation of a landmark villa in Palm Beach, Florida.

18 TH July/August 2018

84

Barn Again

Modern architectural twists plus luxe Lillian August interiors breathe new life into iconic farmhouse style.

94

Hampton Harmony

More than two dozen designers turn their talents to shaping rooms for our latest Hampton Designer Showhouse.

106

Trifecta!

Architect Thomas Kligerman embraces the episodic nature of a thrice-renovated Colonial Revival in Greenwich, Connecticut.


Experience your interior passion. Portrait #1 in a series: Birds of a feather

theodorealexander.com


Contents July | August 2018

24

23

movers makers 24 Eye-Catchers Get a look at the design world’s latest must-haves.

30 White Glove Count on great details in these statement pieces.

54

36 Trending Beads add brilliance to decorative accents.

38 Artisan Handcrafted copper lends allure to lighting.

40 Opposites Attract Alessandra Branca deftly marries chintz and sisal.

42 Palette & Pattern Rayman Boozer sets jewel tones into a sea of blue.

44 West Coast Creative Pacific-side wares are all about the human touch.

53

life style

60

54 Outdoor Living Color and texture energize alfresco spaces.

60 Gatherings Suzanne Rheinstein hosts lunch in the garden.

66 Getaways Escape to the luxury of a lakeside Italian resort.

70 Kitchens Walnut and brass put drama in a white kitchen.

On the cover

Architectural design by Lee Grutchfield; interior design by Nancy Galasso and Richard Cerrone; photographed by Jim Westphalen. See page 84.

essentials 12 From the Editor 117 Reader’s Resource 124 I Am Traditional Italian designer and architect Paola Navone

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MASTERS OF DESIGN JULY | AUGUST 2018

movers

makers

PHOTOGRAPH: ANNIE SCHLECHTER

FRESH DESIGNS AND THE MINDS BEHIND THEM

THE LUMINARY LIFE

There’s a world where handwoven wicker and verdigris brass meet a flash of sass. It’s Celerie Kemble’s world, and the designer—a master of celebrating traditional style while rewriting the rules—brings it to her debut collection for Arteriors. Parasol pendants and lamps? We see shades of brilliance. (arteriorshome.com) 24 EYE-CATCHERS 30 WHITE GLOVE 36 TRENDING 38 ARTISAN 40 OPPOSITES ATTRACT 42 PALETTE & PATTERN

July/August 2018 TH

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EYE-CATCHERS

Lisa McDennon

FOR HINKLEY LIGHTING Designer Lisa McDennon puts an artful twist on organic coastal California style in her debut collection for Hinkley Lighting. “All of the lights have a sculptural essence,” McDennon says, especially “Nula,” above. Its chalk-white exterior pays homage to the designer’s “obsession” with ceramics while its gold interior adds definition—and a flattering glow. (hinkleylighting.com)

FOR DURALEE L.A.-based designer Lonni Paul’s latest collection of fabrics for Duralee has a superpower. The fashionable upholstery wovens shrug of stains with the might of Crypton Home technology. Timeless design is a common thread throughout the oferings, ranging from a playful largescale argyle to tweedlike body cloths. The influence of the California coast comes through in a clean, uncluttered, and natural aesthetic featuring an array of tones. Pure white, ivory, beige, and hints of soft blush tell one side of the color story, indigo and charcoal the other. (duralee.com) —Emily Benda

Alessandra Branca WRITTEN BY ANNA LOGAN PRODUCED BY TORI MELLOTT

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Rome-born, Chicago-based designer Alessandra Branca brings the glimmering hues of a Tuscan sunset to embroidered detail on her capsule collection of bed linens for Sferra. The Casa Branca collection features four patterns, including “Intreccio,” Italian for “weave.” It’s inspired by the artisan-minded Branca’s passion for classic Japanese and American basketwork. (sferra.com)

PHOTOGRAPHS: MCDENNON PORTRAIT, RYAN GARVIN; PAUL PORTRAIT, COURTESY OF THE ROBERT ALLEN DURALEE GROUP; PILLOW, PETER KRUMHARDT

Lonni Paul


JOURNEY THE WORLD.

ARRIVE TRANSFORMED. Florence Stroll through this charismatic reimagining of the Classic Movement. Discover the breadth of our entire collection of bathroom products at dxv.com

© AS America, Inc. 2017

DXV presents the St. George ® Suite, Ashbee ® Collection and Traditional Floor Mount Tub Filler.

This DXV bathroom was designed by Corey Damen Jenkins.

CLASSIC

GOLDEN ERA

MODERN

CONTEMPORARY


EYE-CATCHERS

Daniel Germani

Using ancient kauri wood unearthed in New Zealand, architect and designer Daniel Germani crafted “DeKauri,” a freestanding vanity, for Cosentino and Italian furniture maker Riva 1920. Juxtaposing the wood is a sleek washbasin made of Dekton surfacing. A faucet from Fantini Rubinetti and lighting from Juniper Design complete the look. (riva1920.it) —Sally Finder Weepie

and furniture company, Bunakara. Now she makes the pieces that were previously only seen in her mind’s eye. The unique “Fingerprint” chair in ultramarine blue, for example, is made of Indian acacia wood, and one lacquered leg features a decorative beaded detail. (bunakara.com)

Garnet Hill

GIVEAWAY It’s the season for living with linen. Here’s a chance to score yours. Enter to win a Garnet Hill shopping spree and a trip to the Hamptons. Ten winners get a $100 Garnet Hill gift card. One grand prize winner gets a trip for two to the Hamptons in July and $200 in Garnet Hill gift cards. TraditionalHome.com/ GarnetHill

26 TH July/August 2018

Tracy Glover

Pulled like tafy on a hot summer day, the glassworks crafted by Tracy Glover in her Rhode Island studio are truly tantalizing. And now scraps left over each night after she’s made lamps, pendants, and other objects have found a beautiful use—as raw material for the colorful tumblers in her End of Day collection. Keeping with that spirit of environmental awareness, Glover will donate 10 percent of the proceeds from this collection to the Environmental Defense Action Fund. (tracygloverstudio.com)


EYE-CATCHERS

Summer calls for long, languid nights out on the patio. Illuminated by the warm glow from Pigeon & Poodle’s “Baden” hurricane, you can sip cool drinks to your heart’s content. The lantern’s full-grain camel leather wrapping brings a touch of sophistication to a casual outdoor meal. Add a few to the table, and you’re set for a night of fun among friends. (pigeonandpoodle.com)

Thomas Pheasant FOR BAKER

Amanda Lindroth

Available in three glass-top finishes—Graphite, Ice, and Mica, below—the “Blade Single Table” with bronze detail and oil-rubbed brass base, part of designer Thomas Pheasant’s fifth collection for Baker, allows personalization to suit your interior. “It was designed as a singular piece to be arranged in endless combinations when set in multiples,” he says. (bakerfurniture.com) —Clara Haneberg

Lounging on her deck in Nassau, Amanda Lindroth let daydreams wash over her like the gentle tropical breeze. Visions of elegant 1960s Palm Beach dinner parties and ladies clad in brightly colored frocks danced in her head. Out of this spark grew the Island Table collection, which includes this drinkware set wrapped in seagrass and dyed to match the alluring aquamarine waters of the Caribbean. (amandalindroth.com)

Ngala Trading Co.

Pulling from a vibrant artist collective in South Africa, Ngala Trading Co. introduces the Ardmore collection. The line, which features pillows and table linens, was inspired by the designs of Africa’s iconic Ardmore Ceramic Art. Pillows include velvet “Monkey Bean,” above left, and silk “Lovebird Leopard,” cut and sewn in Johannesburg. (ngalatrading.com)

Nest Studio

Just as the hala tree has long been part of Hawaiian life, its leaves, called lauhala, are at the heart of island weaving. Now, Hawaiian fiber artists Ku + Moe give the ancient art a fresh spin with the Lauhala collection of luxury hardware for Nest Studio. (neststudiocollection.com)

28 TH July/August 2018

PFM Rug

Moroccan souks hide many treasures. People wind in and out of marketplace stalls like snakes before a charmer. That memorable vision takes new form in a mesmerizing abaca rug collection by Adam Charlap Hyman for Patterson Flynn Martin. (pattersonflynnmartin.com)

Mr. Brown London

London may be calling, but this light fixture by Mr. Brown London never strays from island time. The “Triton” chandelier’s nautical aesthetic, glammed up with an Aztec Gold finish, transports onlookers to the sandy white beach of their dreams. (mrbrownhome.com)

PHOTOGRAPHS: LINDROTH PORTRAIT, TRIA GIOVAN; PHEASANT PORTRAIT, MAX KIM-BEE; PILLOWS & GLASSWARE, PETER KRUMHARDT

Pigeon & Poodle


WHITE GLOVE

By the Numbers

Captivating statement pieces take the fine points of design to heart with dozens upon dozens of mesmerizing details

WRITTEN BY EMILY BENDA PRODUCED BY KRISSA ROSSBUND

Kelly Wearstler The “Soule” chair features dramatic curves, 95 leather folds, and bronze legs with delicate ball feet.

d

epth. Texture. Allure. These are the results of intricately detailed design. When those details are repeated—again and again—the efect can be awe-inspiring. Any classic element—a bead, a swirl, a tassel—used en masse, whether on a chair, a sofa, or a chandelier, creates rhythm and movement, transforming an everyday piece into a masterful work of art.

30 TH July/August 2018

Among the fans of mindful details is Los Angeles designer Kelly Wearstler. As she creates, Wearstler pays particular attention to the hand of things, the feel and detail of tailoring, to ensure that each one of her furniture pieces has a quality that exudes luxury. “Form and function can seamlessly coexist under one roof,” she says. “Luxury is about comfort and thoughtful details. It’s alchemy.” ➤


Explore the Lisa McDennon Collection: Sculptural, edgy designs with an original point of view. LU D LO W C H A N D E L I E R


WHITE GLOVE

125 BUTTONS

10,000 inlays Jonathan Charles No, your eyes don’t deceive you! Artisans really did use more than 10,000 pieces of wood veneer to handcraft the “Four-Point Star 3D Geometric Cabinet” and create the arresting optical illusion that the front doors protrude beyond their surface.

Kravet The “Dedham” sofa takes “tuft love” to the nth power. Row after row of deep button tufts on the plush back, seat, and rolled arms of this sexy chesterfield celebrate classic style.


Baccarat French designer Stéphanie Coutas intertwined emblematic Baccarat elements—diamond-point crystals, curved “branches,” and sleek grooves—in this crowning achievement, the “Paris” chandelier.

106 COMPARTMENTS Theodore Alexander Squirrel away all your little treasures in the “Althorp” secretary. The stately flame-veneered cabinet supplies a mind-boggling number of drawers (some of them are secret) and pigeonholes.

July/August 2018 TH

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WHITE GLOVE

LUXURY IS ABOUT COMFORT AND THOUGHTFUL DETAILS. IT’S ALCHEMY.” —designer Kelly Wearstler

16 COLORS Schumacher Inspired by an Art Deco-era block print, the chinoiserie motif on “Chiang Mai Dragon” linen fabric unfurls a rainbow of vivid hues that add depth to the captivating design, filled with elaborate florals—and a whimsical dragon.

BEADS Palecek Tiny wood beads in a soft white finish seemingly go on for miles in the “Mariana” chandelier, creating a wispy—and dreamily romantic—canopy efect. When the lights at the center of the chandelier are turned on, the cascades of sumptuous beads glow, highlighting the fixture’s exquisite silhouette.

+

34 TH July/August 2018


TRENDING

Bead It WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY CLARA HANEBERG

Samuel & Sons Amp up the detail on your window treatment with the “Dewdrop” beaded abaca holdback in greige (samuelandsons.com). Cur8 Display a handcrafted “Tikar” beaded bangle—or three—in an entry or on a bookshelf (cur8.com). Made Goods Spirals of strung coco beads are encased in acrylic to form the dimensional “Diesel” art, available in two sizes (madegoods.com). Maya Romanoff The reflective “Beadazzled Bauble” wallcovering panels, adorned with glass beads, beg to be touched (mayaromanoff.com). Wildwood The bell-shape “Haven” chandelier is composed of textured white and antique gold-leaf beads (wildwoodlamps.com). York Wallcoverings Tiny glass beads in a pretty wave pattern ornament the “Beaded Fountain” wallcovering in charcoal (yorkwall.com). Pyar & Co. Let the “Sampoorna” pillow in an argyle pattern with faux pearls add glamour to your sofa (pyarandco.com). Ankasa Easily incorporate an iconic motif with the silk “Beaded Subway Tile” pillow with hand-fraying and tiny white beads (ankasa.com). Palecek Upgrade from expected ceramics to “Sumba Beaded” urns flaunting bleached and dyed coconut-shell rounds sewn around wire frames (palecek.com). Kim Seybert The “Tulum” table runner, boasting wondrous blue-and-white beadwork, exudes an Aztec aura (kimseybert.com).

36 TH July/August 2018


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Kitchen designed by: Terracotta Design Build ©2018 BSH HOME APPLIANCES CORPORATION. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.


ARTISAN

Copper Kissed Daylight makes a beautiful transition to night, thanks to the elegant glow of handcrafted lights

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WRITTEN BY EMILY BENDA PHOTOGRAPHY BY BRITTANY AMBRIDGE & MATT SARTAIN

alking through the French Quarter of New Orleans, the soft radiance emanating from decades-old copper fixtures by Bevolo Gas & Electric Lights evokes a warm, nostalgic feel. Skilled artisans at the 73-year-old company, located in the heart of the famous district that it decorates, craft

Each fixture bears the hallmarks of luxury: a brass tag embossed with the Bevolo name and hand-applied copper rivets. A row of “London Street” lights beams with forms that nod to a past era.

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Paying homage to its roots in the Big Easy, the hanging “French Quarter Yoke” lantern lights a vine-blanketed wall at our Southern Style Now Showhouse in New Orleans. At our Napa Valley Showhouse, the portable “Governor Pool House Lantern” carries light—and copper luxury—wherever it’s needed.

customized products that dovetail with the visions of architects and designers around the world in 47 countries. Each piece is hand-riveted and can be fitted with the inner workings of an electric or gas fixture. Only the highest quality American-mined copper is used, ensuring the company’s products last a lifetime.

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Modern luxury meets old-world charm in Berkeley, California at this one-of-a-kind Mediterranean estate. Nestled in the Berkeley Hills, this Provençal-inspired home features delights such as the wine cellar’s cast iron plate from a 17th-century French monastery, antique iron railings and a fireplace hearth crafted from Louvre stones beckoning the dreamer in all of us.

Discover a world away from the ordinary with this six-acre wine valley estate located in San Luis Obispo, California. The main residence offers four beautifully appointed bedrooms that overlook four acres of pinot noir grapes. The estate also features a spacious back patio with two built-in barbecues and large fireplace, spa overlooking the vineyard and a Casita residence.

A unique home custom-built in 2007, designed as a modern residence with touches of traditional colonial throughout. Experience a new level of stylish comfort with Brazilian slate and Brazilian cherry flooring. Private oasis yard with custom gunite heated pool with three waterfalls. Nestled on a private cul-de-sac, featuring custom siding and columns of western red cedar, trimmed with cultured stone and blue stone.

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Experience character and nature at this meticulously updated home in Winchester, Massachusetts. With the 2,200-acre Middlesex Fells Reservation at your doorstep, this classic bungalow offers an entertainment-ready patio, outdoor fireplace and stunning gardens.

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OPPOSITES ATTRACT

Balancing Act

In the accomplished hands of Alessandra Branca, glazed chintz and rough-hewn sisal make the perfectly imperfect pair

BY JENNY BRADLEY PFEFFER PHOTOGRAPH BY NATHAN KIRKMAN

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he most arresting rooms are often those that dare to take a risk or two—negotiating the design high wire without a safety net. As a master of design acrobatics, Alessandra Branca adopts a touch of aesthetic audaciousness. “To create a visual harmony, you need to play the contrasts,” Branca says. “Old and new, high and low, graphic patterns against organic ones, linen against velvet—every instance is a celebration of how wonderfully opposites attract.”

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Natural sisal against a glazed coral-and-gray chintz? Absolutely. Textural disharmony (here, rough against refined) is infinitely important in any successful interior. Elegant textures balance organic ones—each acting as the other’s visual fulcrum—to form a playful pairing and create an interior that is strikingly sophisticated as well as welcoming. “Each helps exalt the other,” Branca says, “which is where you find the best balance in design.”

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PALETTE & PATTERN

The Amalfi Coast meets Cocoa Beach in this bedroom by Apartment 48 for the 2017 Hampton Designer Showhouse. Inspired by the azure hues of the Blue Grotto of Capri, Italy, designer Rayman Boozer chose bold, saturated “Patriot Blue” by Benjamin Moore for the ceiling. Curtains and the bed canopy—crafted from Thibaut fabrics—add to the wave of blue while introducing pattern in a suitable scale. To complete the “bright summer vibe,” Boozer layered in splashes of jewel tones, notably on the mélange of pillows that transport him to another beach—on a TV screen from childhood. “I wanted to replicate the interior of the bottle from I Dream of Jeannie,” he says with a smile.

Portola Paints “Illusion”

PPG “Chinese Porcelain”

Benjamin Moore “Raffia”

For more information, see sources on page 117

Beach, Bottled

Brilliant jewel tones and a playful mix of patterns create a beachy summer palette that’s grounded in a sea of gorgeous blues

Fabrics (from left) “Brera Moda” linen in Sky by Designers Guild (designersguild.com); “Pangden” multicolor stripe by St. Frank (stfrank.com); “Volcano Canvas” by Andrew Martin for Kravet Couture (kravet.com); “Pueblos” embroidery on linen in Botanica by Pierre Frey (pierrefrey.com). Trim “La Terre Cut Fringe” in Dune by Samuel & Sons (samuelandsons.com). Wallpaper “Vinyl Lacquered” in Last Coat by Phillip Jefries (phillipjeffries.com).

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PHOTOGRAPHS: INTERIOR, JOHN BESSLER; FABRIC, WALLPAPER & PAINT, PETER KRUMHARDT

WRITTEN BY SALLY FINDER WEEPIE PRODUCED BY TORI MELLOTT INTERIOR DESIGN BY RAYMAN BOOZER


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SPECIAL SECTION

creative WRITTEN BY EMILY BENDA & SALLY FINDER WEEPIE PRODUCED BY KRISSA ROSSBUND

glass act

Machines and molds, you’ll never put Joe Cariati out of a job. The Los Angeles artisan uses an ancient Venetian process, calling only on the human hand, to produce his “free blown” bottles, decanters, and tabletop objects. Each piece—elegantly minimalist, boldly colored, and inspired by midcentury design—is one-of-a-kind. Craftsmanship is also in the DNA at the Tamara Childs Collection studio in Seattle. Both Tamara and her son Adam put their innate love of hand-gilding to work as they create exquisite tableware— including bubble glass bowls, below.

Riding the seismic shift toward artisan-crafted goods, makers from Pacific-side states shake up home decor with pieces that are all about the human touch

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SPECIAL SECTION

OUR INSPIRATION COMES FROM AN INNATE AFFECTION FOR PIECES WITH A PAST.” —Brian Faherty, Schoolhouse Electric

so illuminating Handcrafted lighting has been part of the Pacific scene since the age of coal oil lanterns, made by Phoenix Day—which is still in the biz in San Francisco and now composes modern lighting with organic shapes, seen in the “Forma” pendant, top left, and “Elsie” plaster table lamp, far left. Following these artisanal footsteps, McEwen Lighting Studio in Berkeley crafts the “Barrel” table lamp, left, from die-cut mica discs. Oregon-based newcomer Cedar & Moss ofers the “Alto Compass” fixture, top middle, marrying solid-brass fixtures with hand-blown glass shades. From L.A., Marian Jamieson’s “Marina” table lamp, right, boasts a gold-leaf textured base while the “Rowen” chandelier, top right, spotlights crackle glass. Portland’s Schoolhouse Electric lights it up with the sleek “Mulberry” tripod floor lamp, far right.

MY SONS ABSORBED THE A. RUDIN AESTHETIC VIA FAMILIAL OSMOSIS.” —Ralph Rudin of A. Rudin furniture

fl air for furniture For two California clans, the family tree is rooted in fine furniture. It started 100 years ago with Arnold Rudin, son of a Russian immigrant, who ended up in L.A. after a motorcycle ride and took up furniture making. Today the great-grandkids produce pieces like the “787” chair, right. Likewise, Bruce and Chris Knowlton grew up in the world of handcrafted furnishings. Now the Knowlton Brothers create the “Link” dining table, above, and other beauties.

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SPECIAL SECTION

metal edge Show these artisans a periodic table, and they gravitate to the metal side of

hands in clay Growing up in the hippie enclave of

the chart. Randy Tuell and Victoria Reynolds forged their Northern California company, Tuell and Reynolds, to craft lighting and furnishings from elemental materials. They’ve since diversified to all things metal, from entry gates to forged-iron chairs, above. Meanwhile, in Southern California, the shimmer of a diferent kind of metal captured Ron Dier’s heart. Ceramic art pieces by Ron Dier Design, below, are hand-finished in sparkling 22-karat gold. Both makers are available through Thomas Lavin.

Southern California’s Topanga Canyon, Beth Katz, above, never dreamed that her early turns on a potter’s wheel would later lead her to launch Mt. Washington Pottery in L.A. Her works deftly meld the wabi-sabi aesthetic of traditional Japanese ceramics with the modernism of Scandinavian design. Like Katz, Seattle-based Jennifer Ledrick followed other paths before deciding to shape a career in pottery. Her studio, Jennifer Spring Ceramics, ofers modern, textural spins on traditional ceramic art, below.

I STARTED BACK IN POTTERY AND IT BROUGHT TEARS TO MY EYES. IT MEANS SO MUCH TO MY HAPPINESS.” —artisan Jennifer Ledrick

true gems

Natural wonders captivate—in the great outdoors and in home interiors. L.A. designer Philip Nimmo’s “Goccia Supremo” cabinet serves as a tribute to the organic beauty that inspires him every day. He uses stones, shells, wood, and metals in all of his pieces, but this agate-studded walnut cabinet truly ranks as a labor of love. Nimmo carefully hand-selects each slice of stone, then arranges the pieces to sing in harmony. The result is a functional sculpture that brings a bit of nature’s glory in.

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wall art, frame optional Call them the Renoirs of wallpaper. Sharon Lee,

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a Korean-American artist based in Santa Monica, and David Bonk, a former architectural painter in San Francisco, turned their talents to creating beautiful handmade wallcoverings. Lee, founder of Krane Home, gives a contemporary turn to traditional Asian forms in designs such as “Gingham Jungle,” above. Surfaces by David Bonk ofers refined designs including the subtly textured “Etruscan,” striking black-and-gold “Paris,” and classic “Cipriani” damask print, left.

ARTISANAL GLASS Illuminate your appreciation for handcraftsmanship. Lighting fixtures with artisanal glass celebrate the time honored technique of molding cut-glass into sophisticated shapes and exquisitely transparent forms. Although modern technology makes the process more efficient, each piece showcases a detailed application of skilled craftsmanship.

ageless beauties True classics never go out of style. L.A.’s Richard Johnson, founder of Aesthetic, finds inspiration in forms of the past, then gives them a new twist with his designs. The “Chartwell” armchair, left, was sparked by seats at the country home of Winston Churchill; the “Rousham” mirror, top left, draws from venerable French designs. Likewise, in Costa Mesa, Ebanista marries styles and eras of European classics in pieces such as the intricately hand-carved “Vercelli I” console, above.

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PHOTOGRAPH: WERNER STRAUBE

GINGHAM? CHECK.

Who’s turning heads with the season’s most impeccable summer style? Surprise! It’s your patio, dressed in splashy patterns, sassy colors, and layer upon scintillating layer of soft fabric. Pull back the curtain and get the secrets of this space by Lisa Mende on page 54. 54 OUTDOOR LIVING 60 GATHERINGS 66 GETAWAYS 70 KITCHENS

July/August 2018 TH

53


OUTDOOR LIVING COVERED PORCH LISA MENDE FOR WOODARD

Breath of Fresh Air

Designers call on color, pattern, and texture to bring inviting style to a variety of alfresco spaces

WRITTEN BY EMILY BENDA PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOHN BESSLER & WERNER STRAUBE PRODUCED BY JENNY BRADLEY PFEFFER

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ozy furniture, chic accessories, and just the right mix of patterns are must-haves for an elegant and inviting outdoor entertaining area. Take inspiration from the creative minds at the 2017 Hampton Designer Showhouse. In their designs of porches, terraces, and poolside patios, they brought distinctive perspectives of balanced and beautiful open-air spaces.

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Covered Porch Lisa Mende brings a splash of citrus flavor to her porch space with Perennials textiles. “Playful Plaid” fabric in the Tutti Frutti hue forms energetic pillows and draperies that complement ottomans covered in preppy “Jake Stripe” fabric—in juicy Mandarin. A custom chandelier by Louise Gaskill brings in more beachy summertime flair. “It’s made of hand-gilded

shells and vintage Murano glass,” Mende says. “Louise took my vision and created a one-of-a-kind piece.” Its watery blues repeat on the tasseled cloth covering the table—set for a fun, relaxed gathering with colorful dinnerware from Replacements, Ltd. Patio furniture by Woodard gives guests plenty of cozy spots to unwind, something that Mende believes is crucial to outdoor design. “Comfortable chairs ➤


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OUTDOOR LIVING

TERRACE LIBBY LANGDON

STRIPES ARE YOUR SECRET WEAPON BECAUSE THEY GO WITH ALMOST ANY OTHER PATTERN.” —designer Libby Langdon

are a must because outdoor spaces are where we want to relax,” she says. “It’s important to keep the space enjoyable and inviting.”

Terrace For her sun-drenched terrace areas, Libby Langdon delivers sophisticated, functional style with a mix of pieces from her furniture collections for NorthCape. “My

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goal was for the furnishings to feel like an extension of an indoor space, just as comfortable and inviting as your living room,” she says. Two seating areas feature resin wicker pieces, while another uses gorgeous all-weather upholstery. Cushions covered in navy fabric with white welting reflect crisp, classic Hamptons style. Playful patterns and pops of aqua—notably on two rugs that are part of Langdon’s out-

door collection for KAS Rugs—add a fresh twist. The designer’s vases for Bradburn Home hold a beautiful finishing touch for the gathering spots with lush bouquets of freshly clipped hydrangeas.

Pool Terrace Serenity sings in Chris Mead’s poolside terrace design. The space features clean lines, neutral hues, and a hint of vintage ➤


Solstice Collection: Indoor Outdoor Woven Fabrics www.thibautdesign.com

Pillows: Minos, Indira, Ophelia, Tempo, Bahia Woven. Bed Cushion: Kenzie. Bed Canopy: Lindy.


OUTDOOR LIVING

TERRACE GREGORY SHANO & MICHAEL GIANNELLI FOR EAST HAMPTON GARDENS

COVERED PORCH GREGORY SHANO & MICHAEL GIANNELLI FOR EAST HAMPTON GARDENS

POOL TERRACE CHRIS MEAD FOR ENGLISH COUNTRY HOME

character from his antiques store, English Country Home. While a sleek, modern white sectional with pillows covered in textural striped fabric invites lounging, statuesque concrete garden stools and concrete-and-glass tables contrast the softness and layer in warm, earthy tones.

Terrace with Covered Porch Classic blue-and-white sets the tone for

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the terrace and porch designed by Gregory Shano and Michael Giannelli of East Hampton Gardens. A Brown Jordan love seat and chairs on the porch mesh beautifully with the colors and patterns of chinoiserie porcelain. A neutral outdoor rug from Stark and draperies crafted of Thibaut fabric ground the sea of blue. More cozy seating areas extend onto the terrace, each cooled by its own umbrella and lush

green potted plants. “When it comes to outdoor spaces, we like the idea of creating rooms with diferent uses, so there’s a sense of intimacy for you and your guests,” Shano says. “Plants of diferent shapes and sizes provide walls, and outdoor curtains or umbrellas create privacy.”

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For more information on the designers and items shown in these showhouse spaces, see sources on page 117


OUTDOOR FURNITURE AND KITCHENS F O R A R E TA I L E R N E A R Y O U , P L E A S E V I S I T : GEN SU N C A SU A L . C OM


GATHERINGS

At Ease

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Summer is for relaxing. Suzanne Rheinstein entertains with a no-fuss attitude and simple yet chic results.

Supporting the garden theme, linen “Garden Roses” fabric from Suzanne Rheinstein’s collection for Lee Jofa drapes the table under her beloved weeping Chinese elm tree.

WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY KRISSA ROSSBUND For a relaxed lunch in the garden of onsider it her sixth PHOTOGRAPHY BY VICTORIA PEARSON her Hancock Park home, Suzanne welsense—interior designer comed friends to a table efortlessly Suzanne Rheinstein just set with pieces she’s collected over time: vintage linen napkins, knows how to make gorgeous happen. A genius of decorative elemonogrammed silver flatware handed down from her greatgance and owner of the renowned West Hollywood decorating grandmother, and 19th-century Napoli cabbage-leaf plates. emporium Hollyhock (she recently locked its doors after 38 Arranged on top of a floral linen fabric that she designed, the years), Suzanne has decades of design know-how that have predelicate tablescape sings with both ease and elegance. pared her to ply graciousness to any moment or event. ➤

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GATHERINGS

Individual cruditÊs, served as a first course, are making a comeback. A garden setting is ideal for showcasing the freshest baby vegetables, perfectly punctuated by Suzanne’s vintage Napoli cabbage-leaf plates.

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Designer Suzanne Rheinstein delights in garden entertaining. White flowers and greens mix for an uncomplicated arrangement. Vintage linens are numerous in Suzanne’s inventory of entertaining wares; quilted slipcovers were fabricated using old linen army sheets from the Marché aux Puces de Saint-Ouen, Paris’ renowned flea market. Cold Braised Leeks are dressed with a classic Sauce Victor, a refreshing combination of lemon juice, olive oil, garlic, and red pepper flakes. Jardesca is an apéritif blended from three wines and 10 botanical spirits. Guests take home shortbread cookies with hints of rosemary and sea salt. Menu cards from Lobird depict topiary sculptures.


GATHERINGS

I USE THE THINGS I LOVE, AND THAT MAKES A PRETTY SITUATION EVERY TIME.” —designer Suzanne Rheinstein

menu Clover Club Cocktail Fresh Market Crudités and Pumpernickel Bread Brook Trout en Papillote Cold Braised Leeks with Sauce Victor Tart Cherry Posset Rosemary Shortbread Cookies RECIPES BY CHEF MARY PAYNE MORAN

Such a delightful garden setting calls for a menu that’s equally light and summery. Suzanne relied on dishes based on uncomplicated classics, such as a cocktail made extra-frothy with an egg white, crudités and dips, chilled braised leeks as a side dish, and a creamy custard-like posset for dessert. The dill- and lemon-scented brook trout main course is baked “en papillote,” or in parchment paper. “I’ve learned from a lifetime looking at paintings, drawings, and all things that are beautiful,” Suzanne says. “I don’t have rules. I use the things I love, and that makes a pretty situation every time.”

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The Clover Club is a velvety gin-based cocktail, shaken with an egg white. Guests mingle in the warm light of summer, celebrating Suzanne’s garden at the height of its glory. Baked in parchment paper to delicate fork-tenderness, brook trout is served with green beans and pistachios. A dessert that many a great-grandma would recall from tea rooms of the past, tart cherry posset has a silky texture somewhere between a custard and a pudding.

For recipes and a shopping list, visit TraditionalHome.com/Suzanne 64 TH July/August 2018


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GETAWAYS

Lake Effect

The grandeur of Italy’s most famous lake sets the stage for one of its newest luxury resorts—Il Sereno Lago di Como

BY JENNY BRADLEY PFEFFER

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t’s a hotel that disappears into its environment—and simultaneously draws the eye. Lake Como’s Il Sereno hotel, designed by Milan-based design master Patricia Urquiola, dovetails flawlessly with the rocky slopes descending to the halcyon lake while steadfastly standing apart from the classic, centuries-old architecture of neighboring villas. “We chose to create a space in harmony with the natural environment while creating a contemporary hotel with understated decor, a

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Il Sereno’s 30 guest suites ensure that Lake Como is always on display. Each ofers a terrace with sliding toulipier wood louvres that allow guests to control the amount of lake light—from deluge to dapple.

contrast to the classical designs that can be found around Lake Como,” Urquiola says. A contemporary spin on Como’s Casa del Fascio by rationalist architect Giuseppe Terragni, Il Sereno’s every facet—including architecture, wallcoverings, furnishings, and bath fixtures—was meticulously considered by Urquiola and her team. The acclaimed designer’s purview even extended to the hotel’s three Riva boats. ➤


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GETAWAYS

THE AIM WAS TO CREATE A LUXURY HOTEL WHERE PEOPLE COULD BE TOTALLY ABSORBED BY THE ATMOSPHERE—DOWN TO THE VERY LAST DETAIL.” — designer Patricia Urquiola

Details Il Sereno Lago di Como is located in Torno, Italy, just 4 miles from the city of Como. For additional details and rates, visit serenohotels .com or e-mail info@ilsereno.com.

Regional materials—pebbled Ceppo di Gré stone, travertine, and a jade-like striated Verde Laguna stone—are incorporated throughout the hotel. A floating walnut and copper staircase forms a sculptural centerpiece for the common areas. Vertical gardens and green sculpture by French botanist Patrick Blanc add dramatic flair. “I wanted people to hear the stone, the water, and perceive the unique landscape in which they are immersed,” Urquiola says. “It all came very naturally.”

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Dining is also an experience in itself. The Michelin-starred Ristorante Berton Al Lago (helmed by chef Andrea Berton) is housed at the foot of a theatrical staircase and serves the ultimate in local dishes—with a view of the ever-present lake, of course.

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Il Sereno’s natural surroundings were designer Patricia Urquiola’s strongest inspiration. “The color palette is the lake—green, light blue, copper, gray, and natural tones,” she says.


KITCHENS

Art of the Kitchen

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Designer Gary Ciufo elevates a Hamptons kitchen with a splash of European élan WRITTEN BY SALLY FINDER WEEPIE PHOTOGRAPHY BY WERNER STRAUBE PRODUCED BY JENNY BRADLEY PFEFFER

any travelers return from Europe with a suitcase full of zeal. Gary Ciufo unpacked his in an intriguing place—a kitchen inside the 2017 Hampton Designer Showhouse. “I was inspired by Italian design,” says Ciufo, president of Ciufo Cabinetry in New York. “I wanted to bring that European-modern flair into a Hamptons kitchen.” Ciufo began with a base rooted in classic Hamptons fashion, constructing banks of soaring white transitional-style cabinetry. Applied moldings on doors and crown molding at the ceiling ensure the space has enviable architectural bones. Continuing the

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Dark and light artfully blend in this kitchen by Gary Ciufo for the 2017 Hampton Designer Showhouse. Appliances are from Sub-Zero/Wolf. Pendants are by Ralph Lauren Home.

airy elegance, a backsplash of Calacatta marble tiles wraps the range wall. To this light canvas, Ciufo introduced drama and warmth with natural wood. “During our travels, we saw a lot of wood walls and wood ceiling panels,” he says. He translated that inspiration into a span of walnut that runs from the sink backsplash on one side of the work zone, across the ceiling, and down the other side of the kitchen, where the rich wood cloaks built-in refrigerator and freezer columns. Then, for a touch of shimmering glam, Ciufo had a series of solid-brass bars routed into the wood. The eye-catching lines repeat on the custom range hood and island—and are echoed by ➤


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KITCHENS

I WANTED TO BRING THAT EUROPEAN-MODERN FLAIR INTO A HAMPTONS KITCHEN.” —designer Gary Ciuffo

Clockwise from top White cabinets by Ciufo Cabinetry are accented by brass elements, including Kallista faucets and Armac Martin hardware. Brass also gives knobs on the Wolf range a jewelry-like appearance. Calacatta marble wall tile from Crossville contrasts with dark perimeter countertops made of polished “Dreis Nebula” Silestone by Cosentino. The island work surface is “Blanco Orion” Silestone. Window shades are by Hunter Douglas.

statuesque brass pendants, hardware, and faucets. “The brass is unlacquered,” Ciufo says, “so, through the years, that live finish will turn and further blend with the walnut tones.” Quartz on perimeter countertops and the island bar is dark and dramatic, with deep brown undertones to pair with the wood. “We did a lot of sampling on tones for the wood finish,” Ciufo says. “I wanted something warm that would blend with the kitchen’s stone elements.” Providing a perfect counterpoint to the moody hues, light

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tones come from natural-wood floors and sculptural bar stools— brought in by Michael Del Piero, the Chicago tastemaker who styled the space and designed the adjoining dining area (see page 97). Window shades specified by Del Piero lend a touch of softness to the room, outfitted with chef-worthy pro-grade appliances. Additional utility hides behind the cabinetry, which features interior lighting and built-in outlets and charging stations. It all adds up to a space where high function meets good looks— and a bit of unexpected glamour. “We took the light, comfortable Hamptons kitchen that everyone is used to and gave it warmth and drama with wood and brass,” Ciufo says. “We’re showing a way to go beyond the simple white kitchen and bring in some personal style, some fun, some artistry—and I think that’s important for every kitchen design.” Kitchen designer: Gary Ciufo For more information, see sources on page 117

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WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY JENNY BRADLEY PFEFFER PHOTOGRAPHY BY DOUGLAS FRIEDMAN & ANDY FRAME

DESIGNER THOMAS JAYNE TAPS INTO CLASSICISM FOR THE RENOVATION OF A LANDMARK PALM BEACH VILLA


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t’s no wonder Thomas Jayne is among the world’s most respected interior designers. He trained with prestigious firms including Parish-Hadley and Kevin McNamara, he’s a Winterthur Fellow, and he has an extensive knowledge of architectural history and the decorative arts. His pedigree speaks for itself. A classicist with a knack for creating historically based, preservation-minded interiors with a contemporized perspective, Jayne (with project manager Marissa Stokes) seemed an obvious choice for the restoration of a landmark Palm Beach, Florida, villa. Known as Vita Serena, the 1920s Mediterranean Revival home, originally designed by architect Marion Sims Wyeth, poses tidily below prodigious palms on Florida’s Intracoastal Waterway. “It feels like Venice,” Jayne says. “The changing light is very dynamic. It’s beguiling and has a magic to it.”

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Belying its tropical location, however, the home’s interiors— as brought to life by Jayne—feel patinated and refined, never shabby chic or slipcovered. Rich bronze hues with dollops of blue and green form a palette that is the antithesis of beachy, yet never truly formal. The designer banished linens from the main floor, replacing them with tailored upholstery and measured moments of velvet and silk. “The architecture of this home is so rich,” Jayne says. “What we did with decoration simply supports the architecture and the art. We furnished and decorated it with an eye to quality and sculpture. It’s arranged for comfort, but there’s a chastity to it.” Restraint is apparent throughout the home. Custom-made scalloped sconces based on vintage fixtures, a photograph by Robert Polidori, and an ornamented iron railing—original to the house—are all the embellishment needed in the refined entry and


Living room Scrollwork acts as

stairway. Limestone floors and cypress woodwork allow the home’s primary virtue—its view—to steal the show. In the dining room, the details of the original fireplace draw the eye, its patterns marrying with the metalwork of a 1920s iron chandelier—a serendipitous find in an antiques shop, where it hadn’t yet been put on display. A pair of 18th-century English eglomise mirrors highlight pale blue textured walls that mimic the hues of twilight and play beautifully with the waterway’s naturally diluted palette. Like the formal dining space, the spacious living room, arranged with multiple cozy seating areas, is well-appointed for welcoming friends. “This is unabashedly a room the homeowners use for parties,” Jayne says. “It’s a space in which to entertain people—a gesture of hospitality. We allowed this to simply be a handsome room to receive guests.”

a curvaceous foil to clean-lined Jean-Michel Frank-style sofas. Exterior The Mediterranean Revival structure is a Palm Beach, Florida, landmark originally designed by noted architect Marion Sims Wyeth. Preceding pages Designer Thomas Jayne juxtaposed a streamlined steel-base table with a sakhua wood top against moody, textured walls in the dining room.

Polished limestone floors reflect light, accentuating a painted timber ceiling that Jayne conserved. A scrolled 20th-century Italian console and vintage forged-iron-and-leather chairs inject sculptural allure. Glimmers of sapphire blue and bronze ofer subtle radiance to a seemingly neutral palette. Consider it chromatic subterfuge for clients who shun much color. Jayne’s clandestine color combination continues in the study, where bronze-hue walls act as counterpoint to splashes of blue— both indoors and out. Textural variation—silk against hemp—adds visual interest. “It’s counterintuitive,” Jayne says, “but I love the blue against the bronze. It balances all the tropical-ness. There are no vivid colors, but the texture makes it interesting. Restraint doesn’t have to be boring.”


Furnishings remain elegantly nuanced. A Chinese lamp sits atop a Georgian writing desk, both mingling easily with a modernist sofa. A photograph by Candida Höfer holds its own against the dappled vistas just outside the windows, ofering an equally enticing view. Decorative architecture was streamlined to let the textures and furnishings speak for themselves—creating a cocoonlike, discreet room that harks to days when intimate spaces were championed by decorators such as Edith Wharton—a Jayne muse. (In fact, he wrote this year’s Classical Principles for Modern Design as a revisitation— through today’s lens—of Wharton and Ogden Codman Jr.’s 1897 The Decoration of Houses.) This being Palm Beach, Jayne worked with architect Gene Pandula to address the home’s one shortcoming for modern living—a lack of outdoor spaces. Designed to relate to the tenor of the main house but not match perfectly, a new loggia boasts rounded

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Sunroom Weighty elements—

a sculpture by Richard Serra and a brass-and-shagreen cofee table—punctuate the airy space. Banana-leaf chairs are vintage Ralph Lauren. Breakfast room Cane dining chairs from Bielecky Brothers act as playful complements to the custom zinc-top table. Study A hemp wallcovering from Donghia, Cowtan & Tout fabric on the sofa, and pillows from Jim Thompson play to a surreptitious color scheme. Gate A garden gate original to the property reinforces the home’s architecture.


Pool Jayne added a pool to take advantage of

the view of Lake Worth and the Intracoastal Waterway. The temple pavilion is an original feature of the property. Library Rich wood tones and chartreuse silk curtains present a warm showcase for the painting by Tara Donovan.

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PART OF WHAT WE DO IS SEE THE LOCAL GENIUS AND THE ORIGINAL ASPECTS OF A HOUSE.” —designer Thomas Jayne

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Master bedroom An antique Italian cassone sits at the foot of the custom bed. Bedroom An arched doorway frames the serene space. Loggia Contemporary outdoor furnishings contrast with Iberian-inspired architectural details. The ceiling was designed by Pandula Architects. Stairway A scalloped sconce was custom-made based on original fixtures.

arches and a ceiling with updated nods to traditional Iberian references. Screened skylights, shapely lanterns, outdoor mirrors, and streamlined furnishings join traditional architecture to shape the perfect mix of then and now. In the master suite, simplicity again is given the right-of-way. Pared-down linen curtains match the creamy hue of the walls and layer over narrow windows. Refined pieces mixed with a smattering of antiques get their proper regard against a demure palette of cream, watered-down plum, and pale blue. “There’s a balance here, a rhythm,” Jayne says. “We stripped things back and then decorated. This house has nuance and is not so precious that you can’t use it.”

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Interior designers: Thomas Jayne and Marissa Stokes For more information, see sources on page 117


BARN ARCHITECTURAL TWISTS PLUS LUXE LILLIAN AUGUST INTERIORS BREATHE NEW LIFE INTO ICONIC FARMHOUSE STYLE

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ermont’s bucolic countryside without farmhouses would be like Ben without Jerry. The charming homes, most neighbors to equally enchanting barns, are threads in a landscape that becomes entwined in people’s hearts—people like Kevin and Heidi Naughton. Kevin graduated from Middlebury College, and one of the couple’s three children is now a student-athlete there. “The place has special meaning for us,” Heidi says. It’s the place the Darien, Connecticut, couple envisioned for their second home, where they would enjoy weekends now and retirement later. “We looked at renovating a house, but my husband has a thing about long views,” Heidi says. “When we hiked through knee-deep snow to look at this property and saw its views of the Green Mountains, we knew this was it.” The couple enlisted architect Lee Grutchfield of TruexCullins to draw up their dream home, built by Roundtree Construction.

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“We tried to make this house fit into the lineage of Vermont farmhouses and barns,” Grutchfield says. “It looks like it’s supposed to be here.” At the same time, modern twists on the architecture match the vibe of the Naughton family, who love to hang out together and host passels of friends. Expansive windows with au courant black frames link the indoors and out, while an open floor plan keeps people connected whether they’re in the living room, kitchen, or casual dining area. Shiplap-sided interior walls and limed white-oak floors further the cohesive feel while nodding to farmhouse tradition. “There has to be 6 miles of shiplap planking in this house, and you won’t find one corner that’s not perfect,” Heidi says. Here, country shows its sophisticated side, thanks to Nancy Galasso and Richard Cerrone of Lillian August, a New York furnishings and design icon since the 1980s. They brought in a mix of new and vintage furnishings, layers of rich texture, and luxe yet

durable fabrics. Starting with a base of airy whites, they layered in natural wood tones, touches of warm brass, and swaths of easy-tolive-with gray and blue. “Blue is perfect for Heidi because it’s grounding yet it has some life,” Cerrone says. “Other colors, bolder or brighter, would have been too much.” Salvaged barnwood used to clad the living room fireplace nods to the area’s history, as do the found pieces that Cerrone and Galasso sprinkled throughout the rooms. “I wanted to bring in pieces with character,” Heidi says. “I love going to the Brimfield anLiving room Classic farmhouse elements, such as shiplap and salvaged wood,

mesh with fresh elegance from textural fabrics and floor coverings. Foyer Calm hues enlivened with subtle pattern let outdoor views shine. Antiques,

including the eagle-topped cabinet, infuse a sense of history. Preceding pages Following the local vernacular, architect Lee Grutchfield paired the main house with outbuildings, in this case a “back house” that is actually a garage and a “barn” that is the Naughtons’ guesthouse and gathering spot.

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tique market, and I don’t know how many times I spotted something I liked, then saw it was tagged L.A.—Lillian August. John Weiss (the firm’s chief operating officer) has such an eye for vintage.” An antique cabinet topped with a sculptural eagle greets guests in the foyer, a venerable hutch holds court in the kitchen, and an old chest rests at the foot of Heidi and Kevin’s soaring canopy bed. “Found objects make the house feel like it’s not brand-new. They give a very collected look,” Galasso says. Vermont-quarried stone also gives the new home an old soul. Adirondack stone makes a double-sided fireplace the focal point of the “barn,” a soaring outbuilding that Grutchfield designed to play to the area’s agrarian heritage while also giving a hearty welcome to the Naughtons’ guests. Grutchfield juxtaposed the stone and equally rustic wood ceiling beams with expanses of glass. “It takes in the beautiful views and makes the inside and outside feel like they’re talking to each other,” the architect says.

The space is large enough to allow the Naughtons and their children to host all their friends. But the designers used their tricks to ensure it still feels intimate. Back-to-back sofas divide the room into two seating areas, one that cozies up to the fireplace and one that connects to the bar. Outside, the terrace ofers both a convivial sitting area by the fire and an L-shape grouping of lounge chairs that perch beside the pool. The barn is the place the Naughtons now celebrate Christmas. It’s where they marked their 25th anniversary, where they hope their kids Kitchen Vermont marble caps the stained-wood island, an earthy contrast to the blue-gray perimeter cabinets crowned in granite. Open shelves, hemlock beams, white-oak floors, and an apron-front sink speak to true-blue farmhouse style. Brass elements mingle with the stainless-steel range and the chrome faucets to forge a fresh mix of metals. Dining area A farm table sets a casual mood in the dining area, while comfortable upholstered chairs invite lingering long after dessert.

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The Naughtons’ “barn” is big enough to accommodate large gatherings, yet thoughtful furniture arrangements keep it cozy even when only Heidi and Kevin are curled up by the fire. A bar on one end of the great room serves up all amenities of the cocktail culture. Outside the French doors, Kevin and Heidi, daughters Daly and Claire, and Labrador retriever Hunter can lounge by the pool or warm up by the fireplace.

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will hold their weddings someday, where they want to be—always. “On a typical weekend, we walk the dogs up and down the driveway and through the fields. We sit outside and watch the moonrise—the changing colors of the sky over the mountains,” Heidi says. “It’s captivating, idyllic—a pinch-yourself kind of place. We never want to leave.” Architect: Lee Grutchfield

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Interior designers: Nancy Galasso and Richard Cerrone

For more information, see sources on page 117

Library “An old-time Vermont artisan painstakingly lacquered the walls in

Kevin’s office,” Heidi says. “He was in there for weeks putting on coat after coat of paint.” Meanwhile, the young team of decorative-painting artists from Deux Femmes in Fairfield County, Connecticut, created the shimmery ceiling. Master bedroom A canopy bed with an oversize upholstered headboard brings down the scale of this vaulted space. Fabrics supply touchable texture. Master bath A freestanding tub, set atop durable—and heated—porcelain floors, takes in mountain views.

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IT’S CAPTIVATING, IDYLLIC— A PINCH-YOURSELF KIND OF PLACE. WE NEVER WANT TO LEAVE.” —homeowner Heidi Naughton


FAMILY ROOM 1 NANCY GALASSO & RICHARD CERRONE FOR LILLIAN AUGUST FURNISHINGS + DESIGN


FOYER 1 GREG MCKENZIE

Grab your sunblock! The third stop on Traditional Home’s annual showhouse tour takes us to Southampton, New York, for our most recent Hampton Designer Showhouse, benefiting Southampton Hospital. In a special twist, the 17th edition of the showhouse spans two new-builds next door to each other. More than 24 designers collaborated to create cohesive yet daring retreats perfect for long weekends with friends and family. Come explore these bold beach homes.

Hampton

harmony WRITTEN BY CLARA HANEBERG PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOHN BESSLER & WERNER STRAUBE PRODUCED BY JENNY BRADLEY PFEFFER

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FOYER 2 KEN GEMES


DINING ROOM 1 MICHAEL DEL PIERO FOR HUNTER DOUGLAS

Family Room 1 (preceding pages) Nancy Galasso and Richard Cerrone of Lillian August Furnishings + Design didn’t shy away from color in this gathering area. “Because the space leads to the pool and covered porch, we envisioned it as a place to hang out with friends,” Galasso says. “It feels inviting, boho-chic, and fun.” The patterned Manuel Canovas window panel fabric jump-started the duo’s design. Complementing textiles are punctuated with texture—note the metallic cork wallcovering, woven stool, and oversize Balinese basket. The sofa, sumptuous chairs, and cofee tables with clamshell tops and cast-stone bases are all available through Lillian August. A dazzling “Light Drop” chandelier by Studio Bel Vetro caps the elegant assembly. Foyer 1 (preceding page) “I wanted the foyer to communicate a sophistication while embracing the clean architecture of the relaxed home,” Greg McKenzie says. An oval mirror with colored glass fragments reflects the light-filled entrance. A stately round pedestal table formed from concrete is ornamented with a glass cylinder vase full of large green elephant ears. Rush weaving on a basket, a tufted velvet ottoman, and an antique cerused-oak table in a black finish add textural drama. Foyer 2 This bright entrance hall by Ken Gemes is unquestionably classy. Donning a subtle blue-and-white scheme, the airy space with beautiful architecture—see the panels and pretty moldings—welcomes guests. “It became a study of colors of the sea and diferent art that defined the space,” he says. Ming-style garden stools flank Highland House’s white table with brass feet. A tufted bench with upholstery reminiscent of water can be easily pulled up. The clean-lined chandelier from Circa Lighting draws eyes above. Geometric stairwell carpet is by Stanton. Dining Room 1 “This room is meant to express the notion that minimalism does not always imply simplicity,” Michael Del Piero says. Nubby materials counter sleek surfaces and a crisp white palette. An antique French settee joins a round ottoman and custom “draped” chairs to ofer flexible seating for a variety of gatherings. Motorized shades from Hunter Douglas let the host adjust the room’s brightness without leaving the table. In the evening, light reflects of the sculptural hanging pendant.

FAMILY ROOM 2 JENNIFER MABLEY & AUSTIN HANDLER

Family Room 2 Another calm palette emerges in the family room by Jennifer Mabley and Austin Handler. “We wanted to create a room that had our signature Hamptons style, balancing natural colors and organic finishes,” Handler says. Cerused-oak pieces from the designers’ Mabley Handler furniture collection for Kravet evoke a driftwood aura perfect for the seaside. Their “Flying Point” club chairs, an updated take on the wingback chair, are the designers’ favorite. A wood-grain-print wallcovering wraps the ceiling while nailhead-encrusted pillows decorate the sofas, upholstered in soft blue fabric.

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KITCHEN GARY CIUFFO

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DINING ROOM 2 BRIAN BRADY & FRANCO BISCARDI

Kitchen “Industrial, English, and Hamptons” are the words Gary Ciufo uses to describe this kitchen. Wire-brushed European rift-cut white oak, architectural metals, and exposed fasteners bring the room to life. “The metal strapping reinforces old-world joinery techniques,” Ciufo says. The designer selected Crossville’s Basalt collection for the backsplash and Dekton by Cosentino “Vegha” countertops for a unified look. White high-gloss cabinetry, a stainlesssteel hood, and polished-nickel pendants from Circa Lighting complete the space. Dining Room 2 An orange ombré wallcovering by Brett Design radiates in the dynamic dining room designed by Brian Brady and Franco Biscardi. “The concept was that you are sitting outside in a field full of wildflowers watching the sunset,” Brady says. Natural linen draperies let sunlight stream through while vintage leather chairs join teakwood-and-rope seats at the spacious table. Lush flower assortments recall the view beyond the windows. A minibar beckons in the far corner. The green striped rug alludes to grassy alfresco spaces, and a custom light fixture illuminates like stars overhead.

JUNIOR MASTER BEDROOM 1 MATTHEW FREDERICK


BEDROOM 1 MELANIE ROY FOR GARNET HILL

Junior Master Bedroom 1 (preceding page) The statement maker in this room by Matthew Frederick is the custom teal secretary with yellow interior by Browne & Moore. “It’s a modern take on a classic Biedermeier design and is updated for the way people live and work today,” Frederick says. The bold space boasts an appreciation for art and a good cocktail— and includes a tufted chenille sofa for catnaps. A klismos-inspired desk chair with brass detailing provides a perch for work time. An aged-copper pendant speaks to the salt-air’s efect on the mineral. Bedroom 1 The nature-driven bedroom by Melanie Roy for Garnet Hill exudes comfort. “It’s an inviting space to relax and recharge,” Roy says.

The upholstered bed with nailhead trim and small sheepskin pillows are from Garnet Hill. Verdant hues appear on the bench and coordinating ceramic tiles above the bed. A patterned rug and woven wall pendants amp up the earthy texture. Master Bath 1 Kim Radovich didn’t want to do the expected in the master bath. “That’s why I chose black for the walls,” she says. “It ofered a more urban-chic take on the space.” Thibaut’s “Yuma” wallcovering in an alligator-skin motif pairs perfectly with the patterned Roman shade fabric and graphic floor tiles. A mobile hides unsightly air vents while adding whimsy. Kohler’s freestanding soaking tub augments the serene atmosphere. A double vanity by Ciufo Cabinetry with ebonized wood and stainless-steel frame

MASTER BATH 1 KIM RADOVICH

afords plenty of storage. The monogrammed towels are from Garnet Hill. Master Bedroom 1 The master bedroom by Keith Baltimore is the epitome of dreamy. “Notice the sensation of breezy coziness created by the linen tented canopy—it’s echoed in the informal aesthetic of the cool and clean environment,” he says. By covering the ceiling, Baltimore was able to draw attention away from the fact that the king-size bed is wider than the space between the windows. A neutral palette grounded by a sisal rug from Stanton serves as a foundation for Frette bedding and layered antiques. Motorized power shades from Hunter Douglas join embroidered Brunschwig & Fils fabric on the windows. “It’s a private oasis of calm,” Baltimore says.

For more views of these rooms plus additional spaces from our 2017 Hampton Designer Showhouse, visit TraditionalHome.com/Hamptons2017

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MASTER BEDROOM 1 KEITH BALTIMORE


JUNIOR MASTER BEDROOM 2 SEAN MFK BRUNS Junior Master Bedroom 2 Dubbed “Sand Goes Glam,” the junior master bedroom by Sean MFK Bruns flaunts shimmery flair in champagne tones. “We envisioned a room where the husband or wife could be working at the desk as the other lounges on the sofa enjoying music and cocktails,” Bruns says. An original Knoll cofee table rests atop a handmade rug in a sandy hue. Accessories and books conjure a worldly aura while a shapely brass étagère, sparkling drapery sheers, and a chandelier with Murano-glass leaves elevate the opulence. Bedroom 2 The bedroom by Christine Gentile ofers a hospitable retreat from a hectic lifestyle. “The inspiration began with the extraordinary grass-cloth wallcovering in a green damask pattern,” Gentile says. The muted respite includes a complementary custom bed frame, a creamy leather chair, and white linen ottomans. Luxury is suspended from the ceiling in the form of a seeded-glass chandelier. The lamp with quartz base is available through Circa Lighting. Fine European linens and delicate trims strung with shells and glass beads incorporate extra feminine details. Master Bedroom 2 Mix master Eddie Ross made sure the eye-catching master bedroom he designed for Lowe’s wasn’t too overwhelming. “A neutral space was key to layering in the colors and patterns, allowing the eye to rest before you go on to the next,” Ross says. To reflect light and avoid weighing down the room with too much color, the designer had the walls painted in high-gloss white. An array of happy hues and prints appears throughout the suite—see the teal velvet bench and the armchair with pink upholstery by Alexa Hampton for Hickory Chair. The coral table skirt fabric is from Thibaut. Ross’ “sophisticated kaleidoscope of color” appears on the old-style canopy bed with carved bamboo frame. The portrait above the fireplace reminds the designer of Jackie O.

BEDROOM 2 CHRISTINE GENTILE

Master Bath 2 “Invigorating and energetic but still spa-like” perfectly sums up this luxurious bath by Catherine Davin. “We used clean albeit bright colors to build a summery Hamptons vibe,” Davin says. To ofset the black-and-white marble floor, the designer integrated pink draperies and Thibaut’s vibrant blue-and-white ceiling paper. A floating tub is accessorized with an antique folding stool, white resin orbs, and a mirrored-glass side table. The Sputnik chandelier with acrylic tips is by Circa Lighting. Bedroom 3 Rajni Alex pictured this jewel-tone bedroom belonging to “a young woman who understands the refinements of a modern sensibility, yet still has a rebellious streak.” The blue wall in an agate motif tinged with gold was hand-painted by Caroline Lizarraga. A CR Laine daybed upholstered in green velvet is punctuated with a contrasting cushion and lavish pillows. The lacquered built-in with brass inlay opens to reveal a rich orange interior and a lot of storage. Hand-embroidered draperies enhance the eclectic air. A vintage rug, sculptural side table, and acrylic-spiked mirror button up the bold escape.

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MASTER BEDROOM 2 EDDIE ROSS FOR LOWE’S

BEDROOM 3 RAJNI ALEX MASTER BATH 2 CATHERINE DAVIN


LOUNGE ANELLE GANDELMAN & ARIELLA DUKER

RETREAT STUDY SHANNON WILLEY

Retreat Study The coastal surroundings stimulated Shannon Willey’s retreat study. “I wanted to capture elements of the land and sea found in the Hamptons,” Willey says. The designer turned to texture to add warmth and dimension to the space—note the handcrafted wall art and geometric “Sea Glass” rug from Stanton. The Indian bed feels like a hammock, providing a snug place to read or reflect. Rest your feet on the upholstered stools or use them as bunching tables. Pops of blue reference the nearby ocean. A chandelier with glass beads dangles above. Lounge Inspired by France—its cities, countryside, and seaside—Anelle Gandelman and Ariella Duker didn’t skimp on glamour when it came to the lounge. “The result was a space that felt casual enough for friends to gather after the beach, but also functional enough to host a

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larger cocktail party,” Gandelman says. Antiqued mirrors and a gilt sconce—both discovered at Brimfield Antique Flea Markets—ornament Thibaut’s wallcovering, which simulates natural stone. A linen channel-tufted sofa sits pretty with pale pink pillows. A trio of brushed-brass tables rounds out the posh sanctuary. “It’s St. Barts meets Southampton,” Duker says. Bedroom 4 Clad in black shiplap and overflowing with nautical touches, the bunk bedroom by Jean Liu begs for beachgoers. “We decided to showcase how to maximize a sleeping area in a relatively small space,” Liu says. The Roman shade and armchair fabric are from the Frank Lloyd Wright collection for Schumacher. Books, a soccer ball, and an Etch A Sketch ensure the room is kid-friendly. A vintage surfboard adds a bit of cool to the back corner. Other oceanside touches include a woven

pendant shade and a porthole-like sconce by Circa Lighting. “The shade reminded me of a sailcloth, with its rope mimicking the sailing lines of a boat,” the designer says. Stanton’s sisal rug adds softness underfoot. Playroom The playroom by Julia Grayson revisits the beloved blue-and-white scheme. A soft landing area—see the artsy armchairs and spacious sectional with lots of pillows—is equipped for entertaining groups. “My intention was for the space to be able to serve all ages at any time of the day,” Grayson says. Pierced side tables can be easily moved, bringing flexibility to the sitting area. Thibaut’s indigo wallcovering conjures a moody aura while a large lacquered cofee table rests atop a patterned teal rug.

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For more information on the designers and items shown in these showhouse rooms, see sources on page 117


BEDROOM 4 JEAN LIU

PLAYROOM JULIA GRAYSON


TRI FEC TA!

WRITTEN BY JENNY BRADLEY PFEFFER PHOTOGRAPHY BY WILLIAM WALDRON

ARCHITECT THOMAS KLIGERMAN EMBRACES THE EPISODIC NATURE OF A THRICE-RENOVATED COLONIAL REVIVAL

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ometimes three truly can be the magic number. When architect Thomas Kligerman took on a renovation in Greenwich, Connecticut, he hit the design trifecta. The Colonial Revival house had existed as three very separate entities. Originally built in 1898, the house had been added onto significantly—once in the 1920s and again in the 1980s. While still a handsome home, the property was sufering a multiple personality crisis. Its Colonial details didn’t dovetail with the large 1986 addition, and interior flow was nonexistent. “It was a beautiful house for the most part,” Kligerman says. “But it felt like a series of passageways that never arrived in any particular room.” “The entry felt frail and fussy,” architect Thomas Kligerman says of its pre-renovation form. “Now it is more in character with the home’s history but stripped down and sculptural.”

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IT’S THE QUIRKINESS OF THIS HOUSE THAT I FIND SO CHARMING.” —architect Thomas Kligerman

Although the homeowners wanted to keep the original charm, they needed a home that would accommodate their family of six. And, believe it or not, Kligerman saw the episodic nature of the property as an inspiration. “I love the fact that this was three diferent houses in one,” he says. “It’s difficult to design a house with such a looseness and genuineness when you start from scratch.” To resuscitate the home’s once enchanting nature, Kligerman began by tackling the problem child—the 1986 addition. By retaining the footprint but removing the addition, Kligerman was able to design a new space that felt in keeping with the rest of the house. “We honored the character of the Colonial portion,” Kligerman says. “But people live in diferent ways than they did then.” To address today’s style of living, he improved function without expunging the integrity of the home’s Colonial style. The kitchen, for example, would have been a utilitarian warren of rooms used to cook, never to dine, in its original form. Today, a corner window highlights hand-scraped hickory cabinets refined with contemporary hardware that nods to Colonial strap hinges. Cream-color quartz countertops temper the rustic cabinets and oak floors. A cozy breakfast area, enveloped in hickory and oak, opens to a lush garden. Throughout the house, designer Terri Ricci, who often collaborates with Kligerman, used a clean, Belgian-inspired palette—complementing updated millwork, vintage rugs, and a smattering of antiques. “Clean lines and patinated wood tones work well with paneling to keep the rooms from feeling too formal,” Ricci says. With the home now representative of a single era, Kligerman had one more design challenge. Jumping An early-20th-century Tifany turtleback tile Moorish chandelier feels right at home against the original dining room ceiling. Chairs dressed in velvet, Tifany sconces, and an Arts and Crafts dining table feel as though they’ve witnessed many a Prohibition-era dinner party.

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Kitchen Hickory cabinets and oak floors bring a sense of

authenticity and warmth. Contemporized hardware draws from Colonial inspiration. Dining room A new window bay integrates flawlessly with the home’s original details. Breakfast area Designer Terri Ricci furnished the space with simple forms—a concrete pedestal table, leather-clad dining chairs, and linen window treatments—paired with a vintage Tifany pendant. Architect Thomas Kligerman. Bedroom Exposed rafters and a whitewashed ceiling are balanced with “weighty Belgian furnishings,” Ricci says. Bath The classic lines of a clawfoot tub and a Barclay sink up the charm factor in a guest bathroom.


headfirst into the 21st century, he designed a 3,500square-foot barn to replace a similar structure too dilapidated to save. “The original barn was unsalvageable,” Kligerman says. “We did use the exact footprint, though, so in a way the new barn is locked into history.” Used as a guesthouse and as a venue for parties, the new structure feels as urbane as it does welcoming and bucolic. Large pocket doors with X-braced screens open to a great room with vintage French factory lights, reclaimed wood beams, and a weathered Connecticut fieldstone fireplace. “We highlighted what people love most about barns— hand-scraped floors, high ceilings, timber—while having the coziness of a home,” Kligerman says. “The whole project feels consistent, but every building has a story.” Architect: Thomas Kligerman Interior designer: Terri Ricci

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For more information, see sources on page 117

Barn great room and terrace Large-scale furnishings, layered rugs, and an earthy palette make for kid- and pet-friendly zones that still feel sophisticated enough for adult gatherings.

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Photography by Jen Brister Photography for Editor at Large

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RAYMAN BOOZER Apartment 48 “Using my many trips to the gardens of Versailles as inspiration, I created a romantic birthday gathering with French gourmet treats hidden under domes. The Limoges soup bowls and Moser stemware inspired my use of green moss and hand painted butterflies.” For more photos, please visit Traditional Home’s Facebook page.


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P R O MOTION

DESIGN FILE OUR FAVORITE EVENTS, PRODUCTS + PROMOTIONS

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Reader’s Resource PAGE 42 PALETTE & PATTERN: BEACH, BOTTLED HAMPTON DESIGNER SHOWHOUSE SOUTHAMPTON, NEW YORK Interior designer: Rayman Boozer, Apartment 48, 17 Bleecker St., #3W, New York, NY 10012; 646/483-9064; apartment48.com. BEDROOM—Ceiling paint “Patriot Blue” in satin, wall paint “Decorator’s White”: Benjamin Moore; benjaminmoore.com. Bed curtains “Mesa Ikat” in Gray: Thibaut; thibautdesign.com. “La Terre Cut Fringe” in Dune: Samuel & Sons; samuelandsons.com. Sheers “Anna French”: Thibaut; thibautdesign.com. Ceiling light “Brighton Pagoda Lantern” in Gilded Iron: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Floral window curtains “Strato Cobalt”: Designers Guild; designersguild.com. Curtain rod and hardware “Classic Antique Brass Knurled Finial and Rod Set”: RH; rh.com. Striped rug “Refraction Bright”: The Rug Company; therugcompany.com. Comforter “Eileen Fisher Muted Linen Stripe” in Pure White/Rosewater: Garnet Hill; garnethill .com. Tripod floor lamp “Irwin” in Ebony: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Orange chair antique: Bijan Royal; bijanroyal.com. Chair fabric “Wavelet” in pink and coral: Thibaut; thibautdesign.com. Gold settee antique: Bijan Royal; bijanroyal.com. Settee fabric “Lustro Jade”: Designers Guild; designersguild.com. Pillow on settee custom “Fete Stripe Concord” by Highland Court: Duralee; duralee.com. Blue tray on bed: John Derian; johnderian.com.

PAGES 54–58 OUTDOOR LIVING: BREATH OF FRESH AIR HAMPTON DESIGNER SHOWHOUSE SOUTHAMPTON, NEW YORK PAGE 54. COVERED PORCH—Interior designer: Lisa Mende, Lisa Mende Design, 2222 Delpond Lane, Charlotte, NC 28226; 704/561-1466; lisamende.com. Plaid curtains, pillows, tiebacks “Tutti Frutti” in coral: Perennials; perennialsfabrics.com. Curtain rods and hardware “Smooth Pole Rod with Black French Return”: Select Drapery Hardware; selectdraperyhardware.com. Woven chairs “Bayshore” #S509501, chair cushions “Sailcloth Salt 89Y”: Woodard Furniture; woodard-furniture.com. Orange scarves on chairs: no longer available. Floral pillow fabric “Citrus Garden” Primary 175760: Schumacher; fschumacher.com. Table “Glade Island”: Woodard Furniture; woodard-furniture.com. China, crystal, and flatware: Replacements, Ltd.; replacements.com. Square ottomans “Candelo”: CR Laine; crlaine.com. Striped fabric “Jake Stripe” in Mandarin; Perennials; perennialsfabrics.com. Chandelier and lamps “Custom Gilded Shell Chandelier” and “Custom Blue Alabaster Lamps”: Louise Gaskill; louisegaskill.com. Mirror “Gampel Stoll Vintage Palm”: through Lisa Mende Design; lisamende.com. Chairs against wall “Van Dyke”

For more information about the stories shown in this issue, contact the professionals and sources listed here. Contact information has been verified, but we cannot guarantee the availability of items or services. No information is available about items not listed.

dining chairs in Aged Teak: Woodard Furniture; woodard-furniture.com. Plants: NDI; ndi.com. PAGE 56. TERRACE— Interior designer: Libby Langdon, Libby Langdon Interiors, 212/5010785; info@libbylangdon.com; libbylangdon .com. Dining set “Libby Mooring”: NorthCape; northcape.com. Blue-and-white indooroutdoor rug “Ocean Madison” from Libby Langdon Hamptons collection: KAS Rugs; kasrugs.com. Blue vases with hydrangeas #564-55-15515: Bradburn Home; bradburnhome .com. Goblets with crab design vintage: Vietri; vietri.com. White wine goblets: IKEA; ikea .com. Coral and starfish on table: Blooming Shells; bloomingshells.com. Hurricane vases “Vintage Mariposa Seeded Glass”: Replacements, Ltd.; replacements.com. Plates “Vintage Aqua Pesce” in aqua and cobalt: Vietri; vietri.com. Silverware and blue knives: designer’s personal collection. Wine caddy “Vintage Silver”: Two’s Company; twoscompany.com. Blue table runner: “Linen Double Hemstitch” in navy blue: Williams Sonoma; williams-sonoma.com. Aqua pillows on chairs custom boudoir pillow in “Libby’s Groovy Gate” fabric, dark blue pillow on chair “Boudoir” in navy, fabrics on chair cushions Sunbrella in navy with white welt and Spa with white welt: NorthCape; northcape.com. UPHOLSTERED CHAIRS—White chair with navy cushions “Libby Langdon Ridgewood Outdoor Chair”: NorthCape; northcape.com. End table “Libby Langdon Ridgewood End Table with Lusso Top”: NorthCape; northcape.com. Rug “Spa Highview” from Libby Langdon Hamptons collection: NorthCape; northcape. com. LOUNGE AREA—Aqua-and-white pouf “Libby Langdon Outdoor Pouf” in “Groovy Gate” fabric, woven furniture “Libby Langdon Dunemere Swivel Rockers and Love Seat” in Canyon Gray, cushions Sunbrella in white and striped canvas for Libby Langdon Dunemere collection, cofee table “Libby Langdon Mooring Cofee Table,” bench seat “Libby Langdon Dunemere Dining Bench,” cushion on bench “Groovy Gate” fabric in navy and white, and stacked end tables “Libby Langdon Mooring Nesting End Tables”: NorthCape; northcape.com. Tote bag with towels canvas in white and navy: Pottery Barn; potterybarn.com. Towels Reversible awning stripe in navy and Seabreeze with embroidery: Pottery Barn; potterybarn.com. Aqua pillow on chair Sunbrella canvas fabric in Spa: NorthCape; northcape.com. Umbrella “Groovy Gate” fabric in navy and white: NorthCape; northcape.com. Rug “Spa Madison” from Libby Langdon Hamptons collection: KAS rugs; kasrugs.com. PAGE 58. TERRACE—Interior designers: Gregory Shano and Michael Giannelli, Gregory Shano Interiors for East Hampton Gardens, 57 Miller Lane E, East Hampton, NY 11937; 917/689-9795; easthamptongardens.com. White chaise with wheels and corner tables

“Calcutta”: Brown Jordan; brownjordan.com. Umbrellas in Sunbrella navy stripe: Pottery Barn; potterybarn.com. Blue metal rope chairs vintage: Brimfield Antique Flea Markets; brimfieldantiquefleamarket.com. Rug “Sissel”: East Hampton Gardens; easthamptongardens .com. COVERED PORCH—White furniture with blue-and-white cushions “Calcutta”: Brown Jordan; brownjordan.com. Oriental jars vintage: East Hampton Gardens; easthampton gardens.com. Candle lanterns “Newport”: Napa Home and Garden; napahomeandgarden.com. Pillows on chairs custom. Pillow fabric “Oasis Awning Stripe” in Kiwi: Thibaut; thibautdesign .com. Mirror vintage. Rug “Tiki Way” in Balsa: Stark Carpet; starkcarpet.com. PAGE 58. POOL TERRACE—Interior designer: Chris Mead, English Country Home, P.O. Box 1995, Bridgehampton, NY 11932; 631/445-2625; ecantiques.com. All items available at English Country Home; ecantiques.com.

PAGES 70–72 KITCHENS: ART OF THE KITCHEN HAMPTON DESIGNER SHOWHOUSE SOUTHAMPTON, NEW YORK PAGE 70. KITCHEN—Interior designer: Gary Ciufo, Ciufo Cabinetry, 95 Brook Ave., Deer Park, NY 11729; 631/586-5976; ciufocabinetry .com. White and walnut cabinets and ceiling custom: Ciufo Cabinetry; ciufocabinetry.com. Satin brass pulls Carlton collection: Armac Martin; armacmartin.co.uk. Tile Calacatta marble: Crossville.; crossvilleinc.com. Appliances 30-inch microwave, 30-inch steam oven, 40-inch all-gas range and hood, integrated refrigerator and freezer: Sub-Zero Wolf; subzero-wolf.com. Pendant lights “McCarren Globe”: Ralph Lauren; ralphlaurenhome.com. Island and countertops: “Blanco Orion” and “Dreis” polished Silestone: Cosentino; cosentino .com. Faucet “Deck-Mount Bridge Kitchen Faucet” in unlacquered brass: Kallista; kallista .com. Stools “Chain”: Jayson Home; jaysonhome .com. Glass shelving custom: Ciufo Cabinetry; ciufocabinetry.com. Bowls, cups, and dishware: Michael Del Piero Good Design; michaeldelpiero.com. PAGE 72. SINK WALL—White cabinets and walnut wall and ceiling custom: Ciufo Cabinetry; ciufocabinetry.com. Countertop “Dreis” polished Silestone: Cosentino; cosentino .com. Satin brass pulls Carlton collection: Armac Martin; armacmartin.co.uk. Tile Calacatta marble: Crossville; crossvilleinc.com. Steam oven: Wolf; subzero-wolf.com. Stools “Chain”: Jayson Home; jaysonhome.com. Glass shelving custom: Ciufo Cabinetry; ciufocabinetry.com. Bowls, cups, and dishware: Michael Del Piero Good Design; michaeldelpiero.com. SHADE—“Alustra Retreat” in Pure: Hunter Douglas; hunterdouglas.com. COUNTERTOP—“Blanco Orion” polished

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READER’S RESOURCE Silestone: Cosentino; cosentino.com. MORTAR AND PESTLE—Backsplash tile Calacatta marble: Crossville; crossvilleinc.com. Mortar and pestle: Michael Del Piero Good Design; michaeldelpiero.com. RANGE KNOBS—Range: Wolf; subzero-wolf.com.

PAGES 74–83 A MAN & HIS MUSE Architect: Gene Pandula, Pandula Architects, 201 Seaview Ave., Palm Beach, FL 33480; 561/832-3614. Interior designers: Thomas Jayne & Marissa Stokes, Jayne Design Studio, Inc., 36 E. 12th St., Suite 702, New York, NY 10003; 212/838-9080; jaynedesignstudio.com. Builder: Scott Sloane, Sloane Construction Co.; 1804 N. Dixie Hwy., Suite D, West Palm Beach, FL 33407; 561/655-9277; sloaneconstruction.com. PAGES 74–75. PORTRAIT—Chair “Gainsborough”: Howe; howelondon.com. Chair fabric “Damas Empire”: Claremont; claremont furnishing.com. Carpet “Caracas Diamond Handwoven Cotton”: Studio Four NYC; studiofournyc.com. Hand-painted wall treatment: Pierre Finkelstein, Grand Illusion Decorative Painting; grandillusionnyc.com. Table Empire console, framed artwork 17th-century Dutch still life, bowl Chinese bowl: antiques. DINING ROOM—Chandelier “FourLight French Iron Chandelier,” antique, similar items may be available: Wilson Antiques, West Palm Beach, Florida; 561/802-3881. Dining chairs “Gainsborough”: Howe; howelondon .com. Chair-back fabric “Royal Suede” in Chocolate: Edelman; edelmanleather.com. Chair-front fabric “Campanelle” in seafoam green and silvery gold: Fortuny; fortuny.com. Rug from Antiqua collection: Marc Phillips; marcphillipsrugs.com. Custom hand-painted wall treatment: Brad Brooks, Brooks Painting, Inc.; brookspaintinginc.com. Dining table “Blackened Steel Base and Sakhua Wood Top” in medium brown stain, custom design by Marissa Stokes and Thomas Jayne: Jayne Design Studio; jaynedesignstudio.com. Table fabrication: Metal Dimensions; metal-dimensions .myshopify.com. Vases on table “Rosenthal,” circa 1960: The End of History; theendof historyshop.blogspot.com. PAGES 76–77. LIVING ROOM—Iron-and-leather chairs Forged iron-and-leather chairs, circa 1960: Therien & Co.; therienantiques.com. Sofas “Jean-Michele Frank Style” and wing chairs “Frits Henningsen Style,” both custom: J&P Upholstery; jpcustomupholstery.com. Sofa fabric “Armure Cannele” in Havane, drapery fabric “Silk Faille Jaspe,” wing chair fabric “Serge Antique”: Claremont; claremont furnishing.com. Drapery fabrication: Paul S. Maybaum, Inc.; curtainmaker.net. Blue pillow fabric “Polidoro” in Van Loo: Manuel Canovas through Cowtan & Tout; cowtan.com. Rug “Moroccan Tribal Rug” in white, brown, and aqua: Shyam Ahuja; shyamahuja.com. Cofee tables “Custom Lacquered Tables” with painted glass tops: Daniel Scuderi; danielscuderi.com. Table at window “Large Spanish Demilune”: Wilson Antiques, West Palm Beach, Florida; 561/802-3881. Fire screen “Forged Iron with Black Metal Mesh,” sconces flanking fireplace, and glass-top console, all custom designs by Marissa Stokes and Thomas Jayne: Jayne Design Studio; jaynedesignstudio.com. Fire screen,

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sconces, and console fabrication: Metal Dimensions; metal-dimensions.myshopify.com. Floor lamp “Italian Torchier,” circa 1940: 1st Dibs; 1stdibs.com. PAGES 78–79. STUDY—Sofa “California Design Walnut-Base Sofa”: Thomas Hayes Studio; thomashayesstudio.com. Sofa fabric “Spoletto” in teal blue: Cowtan & Tout; cowtan.com. Fabric for striped pillows “Lisu Silk” in Sandy Brown, fabric for gold pillows “Ekami Silk” in Light Stone: Jim Thompson Fabrics; jimthompson fabrics.com. Framed photography by Candida Höfer, desk, lamp: homeowners’ collection. Carpet “Vegetable-Dyed Himalayan Wool” in Green Strie: Warp & Weft; warpandweft.com. Wallcovering “Hemp” in khaki: Donghia, through Cowtan & Tout; cowtan.com. Cofee table “Waterfall Style” in Steel with Antique Brass Tone finish, custom design by Marissa Stokes and Thomas Jayne: Jayne Design Studio; jaynedesignstudio.com. Table fabrication: Metal Dimensions; metal-dimensions.myshopify .com. Window shades “Natural Woven” in Beachview Walnut: through Paul S. Maybaum, Inc.; curtainmaker.net. Square planter in corner “Weathered Cast-Stone Cube Planter”: RH; rh.com. SUNROOM—Wood armchairs “René Gabriel” in solid oak: Thomas Hayes Studio; thomashayesstudio.com. Chair cushion fabric “Marrakesh II” in Alabaster: Holly Hunt; hollyhunt.com. Sofa “Kensington”: J&P Upholstery; jpcustomupholstery.com. Sofa fabric “Westover” in Moss: Clarence House; clarencehouse.com. Pillow fabric “Verrano Velvet” in Rosemary: Pindler; pindler.com. Pillow trim “Izmir”: Décor De Paris; decorde paris.com. Carpet “Jute” in aqua: Marc Phillips Rugs; marcphillipsrugs.com. Cofee table “Solid Brass with Faux Shagreen Inset Top,” custom design by Marissa Stokes and Thomas Jayne: Jayne Design Studio; jaynedesignstudio.com. Table fabrication: Metal Dimensions; metal-dimensions.myshopify.com. Dining table “Round Concrete Table with Pedestal Base”: Mecox; mecox.com. Dining chairs “Banana Leaf Chairs”: vintage Ralph Lauren. Fabric for chair cushions “Ripple” in Sail: Rogers & Goffigon; rogersandgoffigon.com. Sconces “Grand Tenos Half-Moon”: Bellacor; bellacor.com. Sculpture flanked by French doors by Richard Serra; sculpture on table vintage by Pablo Picasso: homeowners’ collection. BREAKFAST ROOM— Chairs custom: Bielecky Brothers; bielecky brothers.com. Chair fabric “Crystal Weave” in seafoam: Schumacher; fschumacher.com. Custom zinc tabletop: Metal Dimensions; metal-dimensions.myshopify.com. Table base, hanging light “Perforated Steel Hanging Light” by Robert Altman, circa 1950: homeowners’ collection. Carpet “Jaipur Maximus”: Studio Four NYC; studiofournyc.com. Square planter in corner “Weathered Cast-Stone Cube Planter”: RH; rh.com. Shell: J&M Antiques; jandmantiques.com. PAGES 80–81. LIBRARY—Sofa “Breck Style,” custom fabrication: De Angelis, Ltd; deangelisltd .com. Sofa fabric: “Armure Cannele” in Moss: Claremont; claremontfurnishing.com. Cofee table “Solid Brass Cocktail Table” in Dark Antique Brass with faux shagreen inset top, custom design by Marissa Stokes and Thomas Jayne: Jayne Design Studio; jaynedesignstudio .com. Cofee table fabrication: Metal Dimensions; metal-dimensions.myshopify.com. Fabric for yellow pillow “Vintage Damask” in

Goldenrod by Fortuny: homeowners’ collection. Wooden chair “19th-Century English Mahogany Frame Armchair”: Niall Smith Antiques, New York City; 212/750-3985. Chair fabric “Persueded” in Deep Water: Holly Hunt; hollyhunt.com. Wood side table with square top and triangular base in walnut veneer: Daniel Scuderi; danielscuderi.com. Drapery fabric “Silk Faille Jaspe” in Soufre: Claremont; claremontfurnishing.com. Drapery fabrication: Paul S. Maybaum, Inc.; curtainmaker.net. Carpet “Flatwoven Seagrass”: Shyam Ahuja; shyamahuja.com. Niche wallcovering “Wool Melange” in Andes: Holland & Sherry; hollandandsherry.com. Gilt iron floor lamp: Wilson Antiques, West Palm Beach, Florida; 561/802-3881. Gold luster-glazed bowl: BK Antiques; bkantiques.com. Artwork in niche by Tara Donovan: Represented by Krakow Witkin Gallery; krakowwitkingallery.com. Dog statue “Wildwood Home Stylized Dog Bookends”: Peace, Love & Decorating; peaceloveand decorating.com. POOLSIDE—Chaise longues “St. Tropez” in Sand: Kingsley Bate; kingsleybate .com. Towel, pillows from the Roy Lichtenstein collection, no longer available: Barneys New York; barneys.com. PAGES 82–83. LOGGIA—Ceiling and flooring design collaboration: Jayne Design Studio; jaynedesignstudio.com; and Pandula Architects, Palm Beach, Florida; 561/832-3614. Matching club chair and settee “Bitta” in aluminum with brown rope, cushion fabric “Natte Beige”: Kettal; kettal.com. Pillow fabric “Papua” in ivory: Coraggio; coraggio.com. Side-by-side club chairs “Swing Club Chairs” in Seashell, discontinued, similar items available: Michael Taylor Designs; michaeltaylordesigns.com. Cofee table “Mahogany Outdoor Cofee Table” with whitewash stain, dining table “Outdoor Pedestal Table with Powder-Coated Aluminum Base and Concrete Composite Top,” custom design by Marissa Stokes and Thomas Jayne: Jayne Design Studio; jaynedesignstudio.com. Cofee and dining table fabrication: Metal Dimensions; metal-dimensions.myshopify.com. Dining chairs “Trenza” in powder-coated steel with Graphite seats: JANUS et Cie; janusetcie .com. Pendant lanterns: Amethyst Artisan; amethystartisan.com. Mirror custom with walnut stain: Daniel Scuderi; danielscuderi.com. Gold luster-glazed bowl: BK Antiques; bkantiques.com. BEDROOM—Bed custom: Harrison Higgins, Inc.; harrisonhigginsinc.com. Bed upholstery fabric “Wing” in Oyster: Nancy Corzine; nancycorzine.com. Carpet “Linen and Cotton Flatweave”: Mitchell Denburg; mitchelldenburg.com. Linen-wrapped side table custom: Daniel Scuderi; danielscuderi.com. Star mirror, bench at foot of bed “Italian Cassone”: Wilson Antiques, West Palm Beach, Florida; 561/802-3881. Framed photography by Candida Höfer: homeowners’ collection. STAIRWAY—Ceiling design collaboration: Jayne Design Studio; jaynedesignstudio.com; and Pandula Architects, Palm Beach, Florida; 561/832-3614. Hand-painted ceiling treatment: Brad Brooks, Brooks Painting, Inc.; brookspaintinginc.com. Sconces custom design, based on sconces original to house, by Marissa Stokes and Thomas Jayne: Jayne Design Studio; jaynedesignstudio.com. Sconce fabrication: Metal Dimensions; metal-dimensions.myshopify .com. Framed photography from the Versailles series: Robert Polidori; robertpolidori.com.


GUEST BEDROOM—Bed custom: J&P Upholstery; jpcustomupholstery.com. Bed upholstery fabric “Armure Cannele” in Celadon: Claremont; claremontfurnishing.com. Wool carpet “Three-Toned Wool Strie”: Shyam Ahuja; shyamahuja.com. Side-table cover fabric “St. Honore” in Celadon: Pierre Frey; pierrefrey.com. Table cover trim “Grosgrain Ribbon”: Samuel & Sons; samuelandsons.com. Chair at entry “Antique Metal Wire Chair”: Hollywood at Home; hollywoodathome.com. Photograph above bed by Nan Goldin: Represented by Matthew Marks Gallery; matthewmarks.com. Photograph at bedside: Massimo Vitali; massimovitali.com.

PAGES 84–93 BARN AGAIN Architect: Lee Grutchfield, AIA, TruexCullins Architects + Interior Design, Burlington, Vermont; 802/658-2775; lgrutchfield@ truexcullins.com; truexcullins.com. Interior designers: Richard Cerrone and Nancy Galasso, Lillian August Furnishings + Design, Lillian August Design Center, 32 Knight St., Norwalk, CT 06851; 203/847-3314; project@ lillianaugust.com; lillianaugust.com. Kitchen design-build firm: Dan Morris and Rick Santa Maria, Roundtree Construction, New Haven, Connecticut; 802/453-4044; roundtreeconstruction.com. PAGES 86–87. FOYER—Light linen wing chair with exposed back similar items available, cabinet near door “French Oak Jeweler’s Chest,” circa 1850 antique, similar items may be available, petrified wood side table one-of-akind, similar items may be available, table lamp “Warner Table Lamp” in polished nickel with black shade, discontinued, area rug at door “Dazzle Soft” in camel, stair runner “Animal Dot” in gray, reclaimed bar visible through doorway, antique, similar items may be available: Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillian august.com. Gold stool with nailhead trim “Edu Ottoman” in Burlap: Noir; noirfurniturela .com. Sofa with leopard-print fabric “Cove” John Derian collection: Cisco Brothers; ciscobrothers.com. Sofa fabric “Iconic Leopard” in Graphite: Schumacher; fschumacher.com. Lantern chandeliers “Darlana Medium Lantern” in aged iron by E.F. Chapman: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Saber-leg bench visible through doorway “Neta” in brown goat leather and dark brown finish, small X-bench “Hadley” with “Zebra” fabric and black finish: Candelabra; shopcandelabra.com. LIVING ROOM—Blue sofa “Smithfield” fabric in Riches Taupe and smoked ash finish with nailhead trim, chevron chairs “Smithfield” fabric in Maya Ivory and smoked ash finish with nailhead trim: Lillian August Fine Furniture for Hickory White; lillianaugust.com. White ottomans “Large White Hairhide”: Jamie Young; jamieyoung.com. Cocktail table “Waldra” in Gray Burl: Taracea; taracea.com. Table flanked by chairs “Argo Rectangular Drink Table,” no longer available, similar item available as “Laurent Square Drink Table”: Interlude Home; interludehome.com. Chandelier “Marsha” in Matte Black and Antique Brass: Arteriors; arteriorshome.com. PAGES 88–89. KITCHEN—Cabinetry custom, island treatment Black dye stain covered in custom ebony oil, flooring treatment White oak treated with lye and white pigmented oil: Roundtree Construction; roundtreeconstruction

.com. Perimeter cabinet paint “Cinder”: Benjamin Moore; benjaminmoore.com. Cabinet pulls “Edgeclif” and cabinet knobs “Mid Century,” both in natural brass: Schoolhouse Electric; schoolhouse.com. Island countertops “Danby Vermont Marble,” perimeter countertops “Jet Mist Leathered Granite”: Burlington Marble & Granite; burlingtonmarbleandgranite. com. Island sink “16 Gauge Undermount Sink”: Franke; franke.com. Island faucet “Traditional Positive Lock Pulldown” with side spray: Waterstone Faucets; waterstoneco.com. Perimeter sink “Shaws Original Single-Bowl Fireclay Apron Sink,” perimeter faucet Perrin & Rowe “Bridge Faucet” with side spray: Rohl; rohlhome.com. Range “Pro Style,” wall ovens: Wolf; subzero-wolf.com. Windows: Marvin Windows and Doors; marvin.com. Pendant lights at island “Extra Large Hicks” by Thomas O’Brien in hand-rubbed antique brass with white glass, wall sconces above windows “Boston Functional Library Light” by E.F. Chapman in Bronze: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Kitchen rug, glasses, dishware, and accessories on open shelving: Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillianaugust.com. DINING ROOM—Farm table “Winter Indigo Table” by Four Hands, similar items available: Four Hands; fourhands.com. Host chair “Bailey Arm Chair,” leather for host chair “Rafael Wind Jammer” in Hampton finish with black nickel nailhead trim, side chairs “Juliet Side Chair” in Trickle Aqua fabric and Hampton finish: Vanguard Furniture; vanguardfurniture.com. Black cabinet “Antwerp,” antique, similar items may be available, area rug at table “Tribeca”: Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillianaugust.com. Chandelier “Thornton Pendant” in bronze and glass: Arteriors; arteriorshome.com. PAGES 90–91. GREAT ROOM SEATING AREA— Back-to-back sofas “Millie XL” in Linen Flax with Gray Wash finish, matching chairs “Millie Chair-And-Half” in Smooth Putty with Gray Wash Finish: Verellen; verellen.biz. Chairs flanking fireplace 1978-01 in Leni Graphite fabric: Lee Industries; leeindustries.com. Fireplace cofee table “Spool” and cocktail table at spindle chairs, both antique, similar items may be available, round side table “Mirror-Top Barrel Side Table,” chandelier “Modo Six-Sided Chandelier” in black, rug “Indo Ikat,” table lamps “Wood Column Lamps” in Natural with matte black trim, rug “Savannah”: Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillian august.com. Spindle chairs “Jamine” in Peron Black fabric and French Gray finish with nailhead trim: Lillian August Fine Furniture for Hickory White; lillianaugust.com. GREAT ROOM BAR—Bar stools “Maitland-Smith Irish Finished Iron” in Havana Cuero leather: Boyles; boyles.com. Lighting “Arteriors Mason Wide Pendant” in Dark Natural Iron and Gold: Candelabra; shopcandelabra.com. Wine cooler: Sub-Zero; subzero-wolf.com. EXTERIOR SEATING AREA—Sofas and chairs Rustic Wicker collection in Linen Dove fabric and slate gray finish: Frontgate; frontgate.com. Cofee table “Malay Cast-Concrete” in white, side tables “Mesa” in Natural: RH; rh.com. POOLSIDE— Chaise longues “The 405 Chaise” in White: Loll Designs; lolldesigns.com. PAGES 92–93. OFFICE—Desk “Kenmare” in zebrawood, similar items available: EJ Victor; ejvictor.com. Desk chair “Herman Miller Eames Executive Chair” in Navy Vincenza leather with

polished nickel finish: Design Within Reach; dwr .com. Chair with leather strap arms “Lyman” with Phoenix natural leather straps and Serengeti natural seat: Lee Industries; leeindustries.com. Round cocktail table “Design Classic Round Table” in bronze: Thayer Coggin; thayercoggin .com. Lighting at bookshelves and artwork “David Art Light” in antique brass: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Desk lamp “Eureka Task Lamp” in brass: Regina Andrew; reginaandrew.com. Area rug “Antelope”: Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillianaugust.com. MASTER BATH—Window treatments fabric “Barnacle” in Whelk: Rogers & Goffigon; rogersandgoffigon.com. Tub “Marlborough Slipper Tub”: Victoria + Albert; vandabaths.com. Faucet “Balboa Freestanding Telephone Tub Filler”: California Faucets; californiafaucets.com. MASTER BEDROOM—Bed “Broxton Poster Bed,” discontinued, similar available as “Palmer Poster Bed”: Brownstone Furniture; brownstonefurniture.com. Side table “Series A End Table” in Shagreen Silverplate: Creative Metal & Wood; creativemetalwood.com. Chairs “Nelson” in Romo Striato Steel fabric with Greypoint finish, ottoman “Square Ottoman” in white hide leather with Natural finish, storage bench “Pine-and-Metal Storage Bench,” circa 1800, antique, similar items may be available: Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillian august.com. Chandelier “Bling” in brass: Robert Abbey; robertabbey.biz. Table lamps “Urbino” in Pyrite Bronze and Gray-and-White Crackle: Currey & Company; curreycodealers.com. Area rug “Bedford Cord” in silver: Stanford Carpet; stanfordcarpets.com.

PAGES 94–105 HAMPTON HARMONY HAMPTON DESIGNER SHOWHOUSE SOUTHAMPTON, NEW YORK PAGES 94–95. FAMILY ROOM 1—Interior designers: Nancy Galasso and Richard Cerrone, Lillian August Furnishings + Design, 32 Knight St., Norwalk, CT 06851; 203/847-3314; lillian august.com. Wallpaper “Travertine” in gold and ivory, curtains “Jeema” in turquoise: Cowtan & Tout; cowtan.com. Curtain rod custom “Bend Elbow Return Rod” in antique gold leaf on silver: Morgik; morgik.com. Sofa “Hinson” by Lillian August/Hickory White: through Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillianaugust.com. Sofa fabric “Amala” by Manuel Canovas: Cowtan & Tout; cowtan.com. Pillows on sofa custom. Pillow fabrics “Git” in Miel, “Jaya” in Pivoine, and “Maroquin II” in turquoise by Manuel Canovas: Cowtan & Tout; cowtan.com. Chairs: “Hinson” by Lillian August/Hickory White: through Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillianaugust.com. Chair fabric “Mansi” by Manuel Canovas: Cowtan & Tout; cowtan.com. Drinking table, Balinese woven urn, woven stool: through Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillianaugust.com. Pillows on floor “Tara” in turquoise and “Maroquin II” in turquoise by Manuel Canovas: Cowtan & Tout; cowtan.com. Cofee table and rug: through Lillian August Furnishings + Design; lillianaugust .com. Chandelier “Light Drop”: Studio Bel Vetro; studiobelvetro.com. PAGE 95. FOYER 1—Interior designer: Greg McKenzie, Greg McKenzie Design, 65 Montauk Hwy., Suite D, East Hampton, NY 11937; 516/819-1554; gregmckenziedesign.com. Table


READER’S RESOURCE “Bostwick Round Concrete Table,” black bamboo stool, large vase, and rush basket: Mecox; mecox.com. Pink-and-orange throw “Avalon”: Hermès; hermes.com. Mirror “Italian,” multicolored: Cosulich Interiors; cosulichinteriors.com. Black table “MidCentury,” cerused: R.E. Steel Antiques; resteele.1stdibs.com. Blue ottoman vintage: Greg McKenzie Design; gregmckenziedesign .com. Wooden chair in background “Milos Baughman”: R.E. Steel Antiques; resteele.1stdibs.com. PAGE 96. FOYER 2—Interior designer: Ken Gemes, Ken Gemes Interiors, 4 Sunny Brae Place, Bronxville, NY 10708; 914/907-0047; kengemes.com. Blue artwork in stairwell From the Bird’s Nest framed photograph: Celadon Art; celadonart.com. Artwork in stairwell Architecture 17, Act 17, Ripon 1 framed photo: through Trowbridge Gallery; trowbridgegallery .com. Stairway carpet “Hunter Hill” from Lexington Hill collection in Marine: Stanton; stantoncarpet.com. Chandelier “Choros” two-tier chandelier by Barry Goralnick: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Bench “Olivia” in maple finish: Erinn V. Design Group, erinnvdesigngroup.com. Fabric on bench “Kaze West”: Zak + Fox; zakandfox.com. Rug “Avant Titanium,” sisal: Merida Studio; meridastudio .com. White table “Simone” in Cloud White with brass feet: Highland House; highlandhouse furniture.com. Pair of stools Ming-style in light blue: The Van Cleve Collection; thevancleve collection.com. Vase Decorative urn in Rustic Iron: Henredon; henredon.com. PAGE 97. DINING ROOM 1—Interior designer: Michael Del Piero, Michael Del Piero Good Design, 428 N. Wolcott Ave., Chicago, IL 60622; 773/772-3000; michaeldelpiero.com. Bench and pillows antique French: Michael Del Piero Good Design; michaeldelpiero.com. Table, striped chair, white chairs, and ottoman custom design: Michael Del Piero Good Design; michaeldelpiero.com. Rug “Agave Superior” in Quarry with taupe leather binding: Merida; meridastudio.com. Wine room custom built by home builder. Mobile over table “Bounce”: Roll & Hill; rollandhill.com. Pictures India ink drawings by Elliot Bergman: Michael Del Piero Good Design; michaeldelpiero.com. Curtains custom. Fabric “Park Silver Shell” by Mark Alexander: Romo; romo.com. Window roller shades “Alustra Woven Textures” in Retreat fabric in Pure: Hunter Douglas; hunterdouglas.com. PAGE 97. FAMILY ROOM 2—Interior designers: Jennifer Mabley and Austin Handler, Mabley Handler Interior Design, 34 Head of Pond Road, Water Mill, NY 11976; 631/726-7300; mableyhandler.com. Ceiling wallpaper “Against the Grain” in Taupe Timber; Phillip Jefries, Ltd; phillipjefries.com. Chandelier “Grand Lotus” in silver leaf: Currey & Company; curreycodealers.com. Sheers “Basics #4303101”: Kravet; kravet.com. Draperies “Arches” in Sea from the Candice Olson collection for Kravet; kravet.com. Oil painting above mantel by Thomas O’Neil: homeowners’ collection. Wooden floor lamp no longer available: Rumrunner Home; rumrunnerhome.com. Sofas “Flying Point” in Pearl Cerused Oak: Kravet; kravet.com. Sofa fabric #33902-15: Kravet;

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kravet.com. Club chairs “Flying Point” in Dune Cerused Oak and fabric #2014139-101: Mabley Handler for Kravet; kravet.com. Side table “Cantilever End”: Rumrunner Home; rumrunnerhome.com. Ottoman custom “Wesley” in Shell Cerused Oak and Satin Silver Metal: Mabley Handler for Kravet; kravet.com. Cofee table “Privet Lane” in Dune Cerused finish and Satin Silver Metal: Mabley Handler for Kravet; kravet.com. Rug custom, Annapurna collection: Stark Carpet; starkcarpet.com. PAGE 98. KITCHEN—Kitchen designer: Gary Ciufo, Ciufo Cabinetry, 95 Brook Ave., Deer Park, NY 11729; 631/586-5976; ciufocabinetry .com. Island and kitchen cabinetry European rift-cut white oak custom-stained with polished stainless-steel detailing; panels are cold-cast stainless steel and white cabinets custom, factory-painted high-gloss, hand-polished cabinetry with polished stainless-steel detailing: Ciufo Cabinetry; ciufocabinetry.com. Hardware “Leebank” in Barreled Nickel: Armac Martin; armacmartin.co.uk. Backsplash Basalt collection: Crossville; crossvilleinc.com. Countertops “Dekton” in Vegha: Cosentino; cosentino.com. Pendant lights “Bryden” in polished nickel: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Range hood custom fabricated hood sprayed with cold-cast stainless-steel polymer: Ciufo Cabinetry; ciufocabinetry.com. Ceiling wallpaper “Against the Grain” in Taupe Timber: Phillip Jefries, Ltd; phillipjefries.com. Kitchen faucets “Purist”: Kohler; kohler.com. Bar stools “Welles Counter Stool”: Orient Express Furniture; orientexpressfurniture.com. Appliances: Sub-Zero; subzero-wolf.com. PAGE 99. DINING ROOM 2—Interior designers: Brian Brady and Franco Biscardi, Brady Design, 129 Main St., Southampton, NY 11968; 631/2833111; bbrady@bbradydesign.com; bbradydesign .com. Pendant light “Star Stick” in natural brass: O’Lampia; olampia.com. Dining table: Home Nature; homenature.com. Leather chairs vintage: Brady Design private collection. Woven dining chairs mid-20th-century-style teakwood and rope: John Himmel Decorative Arts; johnhimmel.com. Blue lamp “Sumo”: Hwang Bishop; hwangbishop.net. Rug Reverse twill with pinstripe: Elizabeth Eakins; elizabetheakins.com. Wallpaper “Ombre,” custom colored: Brett Design; brettdesigninc.com. Draperies custom in linen: Arabel Fabrics; arabelfabrics.com. Window shades Papyrusweave collection in “Harmony” fabric in blended raffia: Hartmann & Forbes; hartmannforbes.com. Console vintage: Laurin Copen Antiques; laurincopenantiques .com. Mirror “Belvedere” in brass and lamp “Heidelberg Octagonal” in brass: Vaughan; vaughandesigns.com. PAGE 99. JUNIOR MASTER BEDROOM 1— Interior designer: Matthew Frederick, M. Frederick Design, 630 5th Ave., New York, NY 10111; 908/669-4784; mfrederick.com. Ceiling light “Jerome Park Lighting”: M. Frederick Design; mfrederick.com. Wallpaper “Shang Extra Fine Sisal” in sky blue: Thibaut; thibautdesign.com. Secretary “Browne & Moore Abbey Secretary,” custom: mfrederick. com. Chair “Themis” in “Jean De Merry Arran Chatain” fabric in Espresso: Kimberly Denman; kimberlydenman.com. Rug “Grand Textures Weave”: Nourison; nourison.com.

Artwork at left vintage 22-karat gold-leaf burst: Nancy Price Antiques; nancyprice interiors.com. Large painting 1950s Mixed Media on Paper in Wood Frame by Nancy Vanderberg Lee and center artwork Pastel on Paper, 1974 by R. Van Mol: M. Frederick Design; mfrederick.com. Artwork at right Photo of Parakeet: Robin Rice Gallery; robinricegallery .com. Lamp on secretary “Jerome Park Lighting”: M. Frederick Design; mfrederick .com. Lamp at right “Opus” by M. Frederick for Chelsea House, Ltd. with custom shade: M. Frederick Design; mfrederick.com. White sofa in “Meribel Chenille” in beige: My Private Workroom; myprivateworkroom.com. Statue of ibis vintage, blue-and-white vase on secretary custom “Ginger Jar with Peonies,” and pillows in vintage indigo textiles: M. Frederick Design; mfrederick.com. Draperies “Westover Nile” in blue: Clarence House; clarencehouse.com. PAGE 100. BEDROOM 1—Interior designer: Melanie Roy, Melanie Roy Design, 829 Park Ave., 12th Floor, New York, NY 10021; 646/858-6321; melanieroydesign.com. Bed “Fairbanks” upholstered bed: no longer available. Artwork ceramic wall squares: Lori Katz; lorikatz.com. Lamps “Green Oaks”: Palecek; palecek.com. Nightstands “Rowe Nesting Tables” in ebony: Serena & Lily; serenaandlily.com. Large pillows and bed cover “Waves Washed Silk”: Eileen Fisher; eileenfisher.com. Small pillows sheepskin in ivory: Garnet Hill; garnethill.com. Faux fur throw and bench “LaSalle Iron Bench”: no longer available. Rug “Magnolia Home Chantilly Wool” in black: Bed, Bath & Beyond; bedbathandbeyond.com. Wood chandelier “Finch”: Arteriors; arteriorshome.com. PAGE 100. MASTER BATH 1—Interior designer: Kim Radovich, Kim Radovich Interiors, 12 Harbor Hill Road, Huntington, NY 11743; 631/868-0595; kimradovichinteriors .com. Ceiling paint PM-2 “White”: Benjamin Moore; benjaminmoore.com. Mobile: through Kim Radovich Interiors; kimradovichinteriors .com. Wallcovering “Yuma” in black: Thibaut; thibautdesign.com. Mirror: discontinued. Faucet “Pure Paletta”: Kallista; kallista.com. Cabinet Wire-brushed and custom-stained rift-cut white oak with polished stainless-steel reveals and legs: Ciufo Cabinetry; ciufo cabinetry.com. Countertop “Glassos”: Ciufo Cabinetry; ciufocabinetry.com. Candleholder and soap dispenser: Kim Radovich Interiors; kimradovichinteriors.com. Floor tile “Daggers” in Nero Marquina, Glassos, and Calacatta marble: Anthony George; anthonygeorgetile.com. Flufy rug “Fibre”: Auskin; auskin.com. Trio of silver vases in corner: through Kim Radovich Interiors; kimradovichinteriors.com. Large artwork on wall Dean Johnson Fine Art; deanjohnsonart.com. Window shade “Azul Balen” by Gaston Y Daniela: Kravet; kravet. com. Bathtub “Classic Freestanding Tub” and bathtub faucet “Pure Paletta Floor-Mount Bath Filler” in polished chrome: Kallista; kallista.com. Acrylic bathtub tray, goblets, and tic-tac-toe soap: through Kim Radovich Interiors; kimradovichinteriors.com. Monogrammed towels “Signature Towels”: Garnet Hill; garnethill.com. ➤


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READER’S RESOURCE PAGE 101. MASTER BEDROOM 1—Interior designer: Keith Baltimore, Baltimore Design Group, 35 Main St., Port Washington, NY 11050; 516/944-2400; baltimoredesigncenter.com. Wallpaper style 107/1032 in ecru, gray, and silver: Cole & Son; cole-and-son.com. Window shades “Vignette Jewelstone” in Moonstone: Hunter Douglas; hunterdouglas.com. Curtain “Elmira Embroidery” in linen: Brunschwig & Fils; kravet.com. Curtain rods and hardware custom: Baltimore Design Group; baltimoredesigncenter.com. Ceiling light “Jacqueline Flush Mount” by Aerin: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Canopy “Basics”: Kravet; kravet.com. Bed “Emma Eastern King” in Otis White Linen: Cisco Brothers; ciscobrothers.com. Pillows, duvet, and bed linens “Macrame Pizzo” in White: Frette; frette.com. Chair “Madeline”: Cisco Brothers; ciscobrothers.com. Chair fabric “Chamas Stripe” in Ash: Brunschwig & Fils; kravet.com. Table in corner: antique. Stone rings: Garden Age Supply; gardenagesupply.com. Figurines old-wood Kadauma Sumbo figures: Clubcu; clubcu.com. Geode: Blue Ocean Traders; blueoceantraders.com. Rug: “La Paz” in Dove: Stanton; stantoncarpet.com. PAGE 102. JUNIOR MASTER BEDROOM 2— Interior designer: Sean MFK Bruns; Old Town Crossing Interior Design, 134 Mariner Drive, Southampton, NY 11968; 631/283-7740; oldtowncrossing.com. Ceiling fixture “Nyrabi Sugar Glass with Gilt Leaves” from the Private collection: Old Town Crossing Interior Design; oldtowncrossing.com. Wallpaper “Handira Cloth” in Berber Greige: Phillip Jefries; phillipjefries.com. Driftwood end table: Mecox; mecox.com. Sofa: no longer available. Pillows on sofa and floor lamp from the Private collection, 1970s Knoll table, wire art, and wooden bowl from the Private collection: Old Town Crossing Interior Design; oldtowncrossing.com. Faux bufalo skull: Etsy; etsy.com. Brass midcentury étagère, ivory box on floor from the Private collection: Old Town Crossing Interior Design; oldtown crossing.com. Statue of acrobats: Mecox; mecox.com. Antler candelabra, large vases, and chair at left from the Private collection: Old Town Crossing Interior Design; oldtown crossing.com. Rug Handmade collection: Amazing Rugs; amazingrugs.com. PAGE 102. BEDROOM 2—Interior designer: Christine Gentile, Ashbourne, 64 Prospect Road, Centerport, NY 11721; 631/547-5252; ashbournedesigns.com. Wallpaper “Vervain” in 501: Fabricut; fabricut.com. Bed custom: Home Interiors; homeinteriorsbyanthony.com. Chandelier “Linfort Basket”: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Fabric on bed “Chalkwave” in Aquaglass: S. Harris; sharris.com. Duvet, pillows, and shams “Uffizi” in white/aqua: E. Braun & Co.; ebraunandco.com. Velvet pillow “Avonlea” in Haze: Stroheim; stroheim.com. Chair “Hanna” in white with cream leather: Oly Studio; olystudio.com. Throw cashmere in aqua: E. Braun & Co.; ebraunandco.com. Ottomans “Courbe” in white linen: Ballard Designs; ballarddesigns.com. Table lamp “Trieste”: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Rug “Simplicity” in Oyster: Country Carpet; countrycarpet.com. Banding on rug “Embroidered Garden” in Summer Sky: Stroheim; stroheim.com.

122 TH July/August 2018

PAGE 103. MASTER BEDROOM 2—Interior designer: Eddie Ross, Eddie Ross for Lowe’s, 660 W. Washington St., Norristown, PA 19401; eddieross.com. Wall paint “BS00E55 in white”: Fine Paints of Europe; finepaintsofeurope.com. Chandelier “Nottaway”: Currey & Company; curreycodealers.com. Painting over fireplace: vintage. Chair with red floral fabric: vintage. End table “Pedestal Table in Gold and Travertine Marble”: Bunny Williams Home; bunnywilliamshome.com. White chairs with yellow cushions “French Upholstered Accent Chair” in Birch and Linen: Eddie Ross for Lowe’s; lowes.com. Black floor lamp “Holstebro”: Stilnovo; stilnovousa.com. Red-and-white tablecloth “Demetrius Appliqué” in coral: Thibaut; thibautdesign.com. Pair of cats statues: vintage. Folding screen “Mondrian” in Gulfport Brown from Mr. and Mrs. Howard; Eddie Ross for Lowe’s; lowes.com. Gold clock on screen and painting under gold clock: vintage. Bed “Island Estate West Indies”: Tommy Bahama Furniture; tommybahamafurniture .com. White armchair with pink fabric “Abigail” by Alexa Hampton: Hickory Chair; hickorychair.com. Gold end table “Albero”: Bunny Williams; bunnywilliamshome.com. Sheraton love seat: Hickory Chair; hickorychair.com. White chair “Olivia” in Pearl Linen: Bunny Williams; bunnywilliamshome .com. Metal artwork on wall “Erica”: Arteriors; arteriorshome.com. Lamp on dresser “Cherry Blossom” in cream/navy: Bradburn Home; bradburnhome.com. Bed sconces “Decorative Wall Swing” in Metal: House of Troy; house oftroy.com. Orange pillow: vintage fabric. Blue curtains “Maurice” in indigo: Robert Allen; robertallendesign.com. Outer bed curtains “Deconstructed Stripe in Cobalt”: Schumacher; fschumacher.com. Inner bed curtains “Itsa” in Safron: Fabricut; fabricut.com. Bed canopy lining “Linseed Stripe” in coral: Robert Allen; robertallendesign.com. Bed canopy, blue plaid pillows “Plaid Ikat” in Lapis: Robert Allen; robertallendesign.com. Pillows with pink trim European linen sham: Designers Guild; designersguild.com. Small green-and-purple pillow: vintage fabric. Pink bed cover near headboard: vintage French sheet. Bed cover: VHC Brands; vhcbrands.com. Pomegranate quilt and red rug: vintage. Ivory carpet Sisal in Backstitch: Stark Carpet; starkcarpet.com. PAGE 103. MASTER BATH 2—Interior designer: Catherine Davin, Davin Interiors, 671 Washington Rd., Pittsburgh, PA 15228; 412/221-5770; davininteriors.com. Ceiling wallpaper “Temecula” in blue: Thibaut; thibautdesign.com. Chandelier “Quincy Sputnik”: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Curtains “Hot Pink”: Kravet; kravet.com. Hardware Classic Minimalism collection: Fabricut; fabricut.com. Bathtub “Stargaze” in white and faucet “Composed” floor-mount in polished chrome: Kohler; kohler .com. Floor tile “Greek Key” in Thassos and Nero arquina: Anthony George; anthony georgetile.com. Metal folding stool antique: designer’s personal collection. White balls “Ball on the Wall” in Pearl White: Phillips Collection; phillipscollection.com. Blue mirrored glass table “Romano”: Bungalow 5; bungalow5.com. PAGE 103. BEDROOM 3—Interior designer: Rajni Alex, Rajni Alex Design, 66 Palmer Ave., Suite 28, Bronxville, NY 10708; 914/222-9292;

rajnialexdesign.com. Ceiling paint “Collingwood OC-28”: Benjamin Moore; benjaminmoore.com. Paint on molding “High Gloss G21440”: Fine Paints of Europe; finepaintsofeurope.com. Art: Caroline Lizarraga; carolinelizarraga.com. Mirror “Solis”: Rajni Alex Design; rajni alexdesign.com. Sconce “Apollinaire” in oil-rubbed bronze: Jonathan Browning Studios; jonathanbrowninginc.com. Sofa “Sheridan” daybed: CR Laine; crlaine.com. Sofa fabric “Green Velvet DV15921-2”: Duralee; duralee.com. Seat cushion “Metro” in Gilded Raisin: Kerry Joyce; kerryjoyce.com. Back and arm trim: Leather piping in Red Brown: Samuel & Sons; samuelandsons.com. Hardware on storage closet “Terrace” 6-inch pull in burnished brass: Water Street; waterstreetbrass.com. Gold pillow fabric “Alaya” in gold: Dedar; dedar.com. Dark pillow fabric “Arezzo” in Midnight: Pollack; pollackassociates.com. Leopard-print pillow fabric “Animal Magic” in teal: Lee Jofa; kravet .com. Small table “Stalactite” in black: Handley Drive; handleydrive.com. Rug vintage: Rajni Alex Design; rajnialexdesign.com. Carpet Irish linen in gray canvas: J.D. Staron; jdstaron.com. Draperies “Morency 4” in orange: Tafard Fabrics; tafard.com. Sheers “Double Ombre” in Terra: Holly Hunt; hollyhunt.com. PAGE 104. RETREAT STUDY—Interior designer: Shannon Willey, Sea Green Designs, 68 Jobs Lane, Southampton, NY 11968; 631/259-3612; seagreendesignsllc.com. Ceiling light “Malibu” in milk glass: Ro Sham Beaux; ro-sham-beaux .com. Wallpaper “Strie Faux Finish Chandler Decorative Arts”: through Sea Green Designs; seagreendesignsllc.com. Daybed “Indian”: Bunakara; bunakara.com. Tote beside end table “Pacific Tote”: The Dharma Door; thedharmadoorusa.com. Ottomans “Pouf” in linen and silver leaf: Moss Studio; mossstudio .com. Rug “Sea Glass” from the Chatham House collection: Stanton Carpet; stantoncarpet.com. Window shades “Horizon Stripe Lagoon”: Beacon Hill; beaconhilldesign.com. Woven art over daybed Jute decorative macramé in navy/ natural: The Dharma Door; thedharmadoorusa .com. Table at left “Freesia” side table in Gray Wash Wax: CFC; customfurniturela.com. Lamp on table Silver candlestick lamp with jute shade: Sea Green Designs; seagreendesignsllc.com. Artwork on right wall “An Invisible Thread”: Sugarboo & Co.; sugarbooandco.com. Framed painting of shell whelk shell oil painting: Maureen Travers; southamptonartists.org. PAGE 104. LOUNGE—Interior designers: Anelle Gandelman and Ariella Duker, A-List Interiors, 175 W. 60th St., #4D, New York, NY 10023; 646/417-5355; alistinteriors.com. Wallpaper “Treviso Marble” in gray from the Faux Resource collection: Thibaut; thibautdesign.com. Mirrors antique French bistro-style: Brimfield Antique Flea Markets; brimfieldantiquefleamarket.com. Sofa “Custom Channel Quilt”: Hailey Furniture Group; squareup.com/store/hailey-furnituregroup. Sofa fabric Linen canvas in Pearl with Linen Dart Tape trim: Robert Allen Design; robertallendesign.com. Pillows “Ground Control” in Rose Quartz and “Peaks ’n Points” in Blush: Robert Allen Design; robertallendesign .com. Gold sconces vintage: Brimfield Antique Flea Markets; brimfieldantiquefleamarket.com. Small table “Delancy” in Shiny Gold Metal with Vertagus Shell Top: Made Goods; madegoods


ĔĚė ĊĘĊėěĊĘ .com. Gold Monroe tables in brushed brass: Erinn V. through Zofany; zofany.com. Rug “Draytonâ€? sisal in Bone: Stark Carpet; stark carpet.com. Wall lights “Dawes Sconceâ€? by Ralph Lauren: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. PAGE 105. BEDROOM 4—Interior designer: Jean Liu, Jean Liu Design, LLC, 2505 Hood St., Dallas, TX 75219; 214/238-2112; jeanliudesign .com. Wall paint “Tricorn Blackâ€?: SherwinWilliams; sherwin-williams.com. Pendant “Miramarâ€? by Ralph Lauren: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Bunk beds “Austinâ€? in white and walnut: Ducduc Furniture, ducducnyc.com. Bedding “Elliottâ€? coverlet in white and “Marlowâ€? sheets in white and silver and throw blankets “Soledadâ€? in Charcoal: Matouk; matouk.com. Kidney pillows on bunks “Imperial Hotel Velvetâ€?: Schumacher; fschumacher.com. Black-and-white-striped pillows “Vintageâ€? from Tammy Price of Fragments Identity: One Kings Lane; onekingslane.com. Bunk lighting “Dawesâ€? sconce by Ralph Lauren: Circa Lighting; circalighting.com. Lounge chair: vintage. Chair fabric: “St. Marks Print by Frank Lloyd Wrightâ€? and waterfall Roman shade “Applied Architectureâ€? in Neutral: Schumacher; fschumacher.com. Rug “Sahara Desertâ€? in Stanton Sisal: Stanton; stanton carpet.com. Surfboard: eBay; ebay.com. PAGE 105. PLAYROOM—Interior designer: Julia Grayson, Grayson De Vere, 23 Lewis St., Greenwich, CT 06830; 914/612-4600; graysondevere.com. Painting Wild Waves by Margaret Nimroski: through Grayson De Vere; graysondevere.com. Wallpaper “Sachon Basketâ€? in navy: Thibaut; thibautdesign.com. White sectional “Lowellâ€? in white linen: Grayson De Vere; graysondevere.com. Pillows: custom in William Yeoward fabrics “Manzuâ€? in indigo, “Cimbroneâ€? in indigo, and “Gifoniâ€? in Ink: through Grayson De Vere; graysondevere .com. Acrylic backgammon game “Voltage Rockwellâ€?: Alexandra von Furstenberg; alexandravonfurstenberg.com. Navy cableknit cashmere throw: Alashan; alashan cashmere.com. Polished-nickel oor lamps: Ralph Lauren; ralphlaurenhome.com. Chair with woven arms “Carrawayâ€? from the Kirk Nix collection: Palecek; palecek.com. White coffee table “Pimlicoâ€? in white: Grayson De Vere; graysondevere.com. Black stools and side tables “Bamilekeâ€?: Andrew Martin; andrewmartin.com. Rug under table “Rhoscolynâ€? in cobalt: William Yeoward; williamyeoward.com. Taupe rug “Antiguaâ€? in Frost: Couristan; couristan.com. Knobby vases on table: “Cruxâ€? and “Torâ€?: Mirena Kim; mirenakim.com. Blue round vase “Gobiâ€? in Ocean Blue; Guaxs; guaxs.com. Lounge chairs “Warrenâ€? in Dark Espresso finish: Palecek; palecek.com.

PAGES 106–113 TRIFECTA! Architect: Thomas Kligerman, Ike Kligerman Barkley, 330 W. 42nd St., New York, NY 10036; 212/268-0128; ikekligermanbarkley.com. Interior designer: Terri Ricci, Terri Ricci Interiors, 10 Knight St., Norwalk, CT 06851; 203/642-3202; terriricci.com. PAGES 106–107. ENTRY—Fireplace tile

“Lagos Azulâ€? tumbled and honed pencil tile, discontinued, similar tile available: Urban Archaeology; urbanarchaeology.com. Mantel “Reclaimed White Oak,â€? console antique Belgian farmhouse table, rug runner vintage: homeowners’ collection. PAGES 108–109. DINING ROOM—Sconce “Double-Arm Wall Sconce,â€? chandelier “Turtleback Moorish Chandelier,â€? both antique Tifany, area rug vintage: homeowners’ collection. Chair fabric “Eugeneâ€? in Rain: Odaka Textiles; odaka.co. Framed artwork anking window: Toni Ross Studio; tonirossstudio.com. PAGES 110–111. KITCHEN—Countertops “Honed Desert Limestoneâ€?: Caesarstone; caesarstoneus.com. Ceiling lights “Holophane,â€? pot rack integrated with lights “A-M Pot Rackâ€? in Statuary Bronze: Ann-Morris New York; annmorrislighting.com. Cabinetry custom “Reclaimed Hickoryâ€?: homeowners’ collection. Stools “Natural Smart and Sleek Stoolsâ€?: Wisteria; wisteria.com. BREAKFAST AREA—Dining chairs “French Mid Century Dining Chairsâ€? by Charles Dudouyt: Mise en Scene Design; misenscenedesign.com. Breakfast table, window treatments “Belgian Linen,â€? millwork “Reclaimed Hickory,â€? ceiling timbers “Reclaimed White Oak,â€? pendant at table antique Tifany: homeowners’ collection. BEDROOM—Armoire custom and bed custom: Terri Ricci Interiors; terriricci.com. Area rug custom cowhide: homeowners’ collection. Framed artwork: Eve Stockton; evestockton.com. Chair custom: Verellen; verellen.biz. Side table “Hollow Zig Zagâ€?: Tucker Robbins; tuckerrobbins.com. Window treatment “Linenâ€? from the Great Plains collection: Holly Hunt; hollyhunt.com. Hanging pendant lights “Bocci Roundâ€?: Room; roomonline.com. BATH—Sink “Versailles White Console Sinkâ€?: Barclay; barclayproducts.com. Faucets from the Highgate collection: Waterworks; waterworks .com. Tub antique, sconces anking mirror antique, mirror, pendant light antique, towel shelving antique: homeowners’ collection. PAGES 112–113. BARN GREAT ROOM—Sofa and chairs custom: Verellen; verellen.biz. Console at sofa back custom: Terri Ricci Interiors; terriricci.com. Coffee table “Dutch Industrial Cofee Tableâ€?: RH; rh.com. Pendant lighting “Paris Halophane Spheres,â€? circa 1950: Avantgarden; avant gardenltd.com. Artwork on mantel: Bonnie Edelman; bonnieedelman.com. PetriďŹ ed stump: Andrianna Shamaris; andrianna shamarisinc.com. Blue pillows custom from vintage indigo fabrics, side table at sofa, and lamp on console all one-of-a-kind items, similar items may be available: Bungalow; bungalowdecor.com. Silver vessels and tray on table discontinued: Aero Studios; aerostudios.com. BARN TERRACE—Sofa and chairs Provence collection: RH; rh.com. Dining chairs “Folio Director’s Chairâ€? by Christian Liaigre:Jerry Pair; jerrypair.com.

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Nomad, unconventional designer, and unapologetic authentic

PRODUCED BY TORI MELLOTT PHOTOGRAPH BY GIOVANNI GASTEL FOR SWATCH

Hometown Turin, Italy Temet nosce “There are things that

I like and things that I don’t like, but there’s nothing I would like to ‘correct’ in the world of design.” Master of the mix “My home is exactly like I am—nomadic, eclectic, and pop. I have some iconic pieces that are mixed with many objets trouvés, but altogether it’s as if they have always known each other.” Living in the moment “My favorite

project is always the one I’m working on, the one that needs the last touch to be completed and requires all my attention.” Secret sauce “In everything I do,

I always mix things from diferent centuries and countries. I enjoy provoking unexpected and surprising connections. I take inspiration from the past, but always without nostalgia.” Plot twist “I was studying

architecture in Turin and was asked to come to Milan, where I discovered the Alchimia experimental design group and met Alessandro Guerriero, Ettore Sottsass, and Andrea Branzi—all great creatives. They were working on innovative and audacious things, and I was fascinated. Much of my unconventional thinking comes from my involvement in Alchimia and the Memphis Group. I owe them a lot.”

IN ITALY, THERE’S ALWAYS BEEN A VERY SPECIAL KIND OF CREATIVITY ABOUT DESIGN.”

Island time “My buen retiro is in the Cyclades. The sea has a relaxing and hypnotic efect on me.” I am traditional “I really like to gather friends and cook for them. Sharing good food is the most beautiful form of friendship.”

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124 TH July/August 2018

TRADITIONAL HOME® (ISSN 883-4660), July/August 2018, Volume XXIX, Issue IV, is published six times a year in December/January, March/April, May/June, July/August, September, October/November by Meredith Corporation, 1716 Locust Street, Des Moines, IA 50309-3023. Periodicals postage paid at Des Moines, IA, and at additional mailing oices. Subscription prices, $24 per year in the U.S.; $32 (U.S. dollars) in Canada; $32 (U.S. dollars) overseas. SUBSCRIBER: Your bank may provide updates to the card information we have on file. You may opt out of this service at any time. POSTMASTER: Send all UAA to CFS. (See DMM 507.1.5.2); NON-POSTAL AND MILITARY FACILITIES: Send address corrections to Traditional Home Magazine, P.O. Box 37508, Boone, IA 50037-0508. In Canada: mailed under Publications Mail Sales Product Agreement No. 40069223; Canadian BN 12348 2887 RT. Return undeliverable Canadian addresses to Traditional Home Magazine, P.O. Box 875, STN A, Windsor, ON, N9A 6P2. ©Meredith Corporation 2018. All rights reserved. Printed in the U.S.A.

I Am Traditional

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