athome in Fairfield County - Sept/Oct 2022

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Newmorganharrisonhome.com203.594.7875Canaan,ConnecticutFRESH|LIVABLE | PERSONAL Award-winning, full-service design & architectural interiors


features departments contents SEPT/OCT 2022

vol. 17 | issue 4 44 10 EDITOR’S NOTE Olivia Charney stands in front of her rebuilt barn. 12 GET THE GOODS Color: Copper; Spherical Feet; Curves 18 SHOP TALK Local design news, the latest collections, hauteandhappeningsmore 21 KITCHEN TRENDS Fresh ideas for the heart of your home 84 HOMEBOUND Stock your shelves with the latest design books. 34 SHELLEY MORRIS The designer sets up her new home with a career’s worth of collectibles. 44 OLIVIA CHARNEY A Fairfield farmhouse blends rustic charm with Southern accents. 56 CHRISTINE STUCKER & JAMES VEAL An unexpected Easton find becomes the designing couple’s dream project. 70 A-LIST SPECIALAWARDSSECTION The 2022 finalists are revealed. on the cover stewart-schafer | photography alice gao

ATHOME IN FAIRFIELD COUNTY SEPT/OCT 2022, VOL. 17, NO. 4. ATHOME IN FAIRFIELD COUNTY (ISSN 1941-9503) is published five times annually (Mar/Apr, May/Jun, July/Aug, Sept/Oct, Nov/Dec) by Moffly Media, Inc., 205 Main St, Westport, CT 06880. Periodical postage paid at Westport, CT, and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes (Form 3579) to ATHOME IN FAIRFIELD COUNTY, PO BOX 9309, Big Sandy, TX 75755-9607. US subscription rates: $19.95/1 year, $34.95/2 years; Canada and foreign US$40/1 year, US$70/2 years. 6

Tel: 203.489.3800 | @charleshiltonarchitects |

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FOR QUALITY CUSTOM REPRINTS/E-PRINTS, please call 203-571-1645 or email editorial editor Megan megan.gagnon@moffly.comGagnon assistant editor Veronica veronica.schorr@moffly.comSchorr advisory editor Donna donna.moffly@moffly.comMoffly contributing editors editorial director Cristin cristin.marandino@moffly.comMarandino 8 sales & marketing publisher, athome; fairfield living publisher-at-large, greenwich Jonathan W. jonathan@moffly.comMoffly chief revenue officer publisher, greenwich Andrew andrew.amill@moffly.comAmill publisher, westport•weston•wilton Gabriella gabriella.mays@moffly.comMays publisher, new canaan•darien Gina gina.fusco@moffly.comFusco publisher, stamford Karen karen.kelly@moffly.comKelly-Micka associate publisher, athome Robin robin.ohara@moffly.comO’Hara account executive Hilary hilary.hotchkiss@moffly.comHotchkiss account executive Hilary hilary.hotchkiss@moffly.comHotchkiss account executive Rick rick.johnson@moffly.comJohnson partnership and big picture manager Kathleen kathleen.godbold@moffly.comDyke events director Rachel rachel.shorten@moffly.comShorten sales assistant Lemuel lemuel.bandala@moffly.comBandala business assistant Eillenn eillenn.bandala@moffly.comBandala business president Jonathan W. Moffly chief revenue officer Andrew Amill editorial director Cristin Marandino director of content strategy Diane Sembrot business manager Elena V. Moffly cofounders John W. Moffly IV & Donna C. Moffly vol. 17 | no. 4 | sept/oct 2022

editor, new canaan•darien Julee julee.kaplan@moffly.comKaplan editor, fairfield living; westport•weston•wiltonstamford; Diane diane.sembrot@moffly.comSembrot art senior art director Garvin garvin.burke@moffly.comBurke production director Tim tim.carr@moffly.comCarr assistant art director Lisa lisa.servidio@moffly.comServidio digital director of content strategy Diane diane.sembrot@moffly.comSembrot digital marketing manager Rachel rachel.macdonald@moffly.comMacDonald digital assistant Lloyd lloyd.gabi@moffly.comGabi creative director-at-large, athome Amy Vischio

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ne of my favorite parts of this job is being invited into such fabulous homes. A private tour means that I get to hear the stories behind each room and see the spaces where memories are made; from the dining rooms where holiday dinners are served to the kitchens where families Itgather.feels extra-special when I get a peek inside a designer’s home; a chance to see their style executed without constraint. And with this issue, you get to come along, too. Our first stop is at Shelley Morris’ new (and according to her, final) home in Westport (p. 34). Starting with a freshly-painted neutral base, she deftly adds a career’s worth of collected furnishings and antiques to create a calming retreat. It’s a bit busier in Fairfield, where Olivia Charney balances her design business with a husband, children and 600 (!) chickens on nine acres of farmland in Greenfield Hill (p. 44). The Southern-raised Charney puts her glamorous touches on the farm’s house, adding salvaged architectural elements and feminine finishes wherever possible. Finally, we head into the Easton woods, to the glass-walled home of Brooklyn transplants Christine Stucker and James Veal (p. 56). As the faces of design firm Stewart-Schafer, they transform spaces with a focus on quality materials and a clean aesthetic. For their own home, they allowed the unique, modern architecture to guide their decisions, layering minimalist pieces and adding custom millwork to create rooms that work for their small family (which includes a young son).




If you’ve got kitchens on the brain—as I always do—you’ll be happy to see what we cooked up in our coverage of the latest trends (p. 21). It’s packed with fresh ideas for everything from countertops to cabinets as well as inspirational projects from local designers.

editor’s note / PERSONAL SPACE O


Finally, our talented roster of 2022 A-List Awards finalists is included in this year’s program (p. 70). Join us on September 13th at The Village in Stamford to celebrate them and their fantastic work. Visit to purchase your tickets and see all the projects up for this year’s awards. I hope to see you there!


RICH COPPER TONES TO WARM UP YOUR SPACE DESIGNERS/BRANDSOFCOURTESYIMAGES by megan gagnon 12 goods/COLOR 2 CONSTANCE GUISSET Vertigo pendant lamp; $1,295. MoMA Design Store; 7 AGUIRRE DESIGN Kaimana desk; price upon request. 3 LAWSON-FENNING Moreno sofa; starting at $4,200. 6 ROCHE BOBOIS Tapis Terre hand-tufted wool rug; starting at $3,250. Greenwich; 1 ARHAUS Hand hammered copper bowl; $349. The SoNo Collection, Norwalk; 5 TRANSPARENTATELIER Collins sconce; $6,018. 4 TERRAIN Antique $148.decorativecoppertray; shopterrain.comWestport; —terri ricci, terri ricci interiors “whether it’s a textile, metal or as an accessory item, copper has the ability to ignite by incooltheaccentuatingwarmandcolortonesanyspace.”

Landscape Architecture Pool Design Garden Design Property & Pool Care Connecticut Neww York 203.762.2000

DESIGNERS/BRANDSOFCOURTESYIMAGES1 CARA WOODHOUSE × ABC STONE The Rock & Roll bathtub, in Grand Antique marble; price upon request. .comabcworldwidestone Olbia startingcommode;at$21,895. .comtheinvisiblecollection Yoko bed; $5,995. Design Within Reach, Stamford; Sphere of Influence coffee table; price upon request. Morro $3,690ottoman; Cleo orb base desk lamp by Kelly Wearstler; $579. circalighting.comGreenwich; Alais daybed; to the trade 14 goods/ON THE BALL THESE STATEMENT FEET ARE THE NEW SPHERES OF INFLUENCE 6 53 27 1 4 —cara woodhouse, cara woodhouse interiors “curved forms are very warm and inviting; otherwisesoftnesslightnesselevatesphericalandwholeness,symbolizesroundnessunity,karma,completion.feetandgiveandtowhatisheavy.”

DESIGNERS/BRANDSOFCOURTESYIMAGES THE PERFECT PIECES FOR A WELL-ROUNDED ROOM 16 goods /CURVES AHEAD 1 TACCHINI Julep sofa in Teddy mohair $20,500.sable; MONC XIII, monc13.comGreenwich; 2 BOWER Melt mirror IV; $4,500. 3 NOIR Triumph bookcase in black $5,939.steel; Schwartz showroom.comschwartzdesignShowroom,DesignStamford; 4 MITCHELL GOLD + BOB WILLIAMS Niles $3,060.chair; mgbwhome.comGreenwich; 5 CRATE & BARREL Annie 73” natural media credenza by Leanne Ford; $1,899. crateandbarrel.comWestport; 6 FERM LIVING × HOME PAGE Up step stool; $189. 5 6 4 1 2 3 —jenn gibbs, svp of design at mitchell gold + bob williams “we’ve seen furniture taking on more curvaceous lines as people have become focused on creating sanctuaries within their homes. simple organic, sensual shapes give the interior a feeling of calm serenity.”

Create an outdoor space you love living in. WESTPORT SHOWROOM 203.227.5181 Exceptional Products, Personal Service. STONE & LANDSCAPE SUPPLIESSTONE & LANDSCAPE SUPPLIES BETHEL SHOWROOM 203.790.9023


athomefc.comw 18 shoptalk

right off the floor, or in creating a plan for window treatments, fabrics, seating, and much more. Need the perfect gift for someone who’s notoriously impossible to shop for? You can trust them to help you find something unique, personal, and unforgettable. It’s this level of service that has kept customers coming back and made it possible for the brand to grow. “We are so lucky to have the kindest and most loyal customers, who have supported us at our best, have accommodated us when there has been room for improvement, and allowed us the opportunity to spread our wings,” says Halstead. 1499 Post Road, thebeehivefairfield.comFairfield; by veronica schorr


left: The candle selection is endless, and we’re partial to the store’s signature scent. center: Halstead and Collins stand in the newly designed space right: Shelves are stocked with accessories for every styling scenario below: With a larger layout (over 5,000 square feet), there is more room for home furnishings to be set up on the store floor.


F airfield locals’ favorite shop for curated gifts, home furnishings, and lifestyle products has moved (right down the street). Sandra Halstead founded Beehive in 2013, bringing on partner, Lesley Collins, after an initial expansion in 2018. And now, the hive is growing again. The design duo is excited to continue offering interior design services for projects of any scope, alongside the thoughtfully sourced collections from hundreds of vendors across the globe for which their storefront is best known. Tackling a primary bedroom reno and not sure where to begin? Customers at Beehive can schedule in-store product consultations, where a specialist will guide them in selecting furnishings

Going Coastal Vacation vibes and easy eats at ARDEN’S in RowaytonW hat do Jon Bon Jovi, Carnegie Hall, and the Canadian House of Commons have in common?

above: “Henderson” door knobs designed by Thom Filicia for Accurate. like the recently launched Thom Filicia for Accurate collection. Accurate has been a lifelong investor in not only modern, advanced equipment, but also in training and empowering its employees, who are “the lifeblood of our company,” according to Salvatore. An impressive track record of everything from historic restorations to large-scale projects (like the U.S. Capitol Building and the Diet Building in Tokyo) has made Accurate Lock & Hardware the first choice for any customer’s architectural door hardware needs.

S ince its July opening, Arden’s café in Rowayton has seen a steady stream of visitors. Owners and Rowayton locals Jill Brody and Laura Jayson knew just what the charming seaside town needed: a neighborhood spot for coffee, a seasonal, fresh but un-fussy menu, and a gathering spot for the community. Word of mouth spread quickly about the offerings, sourced with ingredients from Flour Water Salt Bread in Darien and Millstone Farm in Wilton, as well as delicious treats baked by Jayson, a former pastry chef. But we’re guessing that returning customers are also coming back to steal some inspiration from the Mediterranean coastal design. Wave-like woven pendant shades hang overhead, and streaks of ocean blue show up on striped seat cushions and hand-dyed napkins. All the personal and thoughtful details that Brody and Jayson have created will have you adding Arden’s to you regular rotation.

left: Jill Brody and Laura Jayson. above right: Arden’s has already become a local favorite. below right: Custom ceramic mugs sit on hand-dyed napkins.

158 Rowayton Avenue, Norwalk;

above: The family behind Accurate’s legacy, from left to right: Reed M. Salvatore, CEO; Ronald M. Salvatore, Chairman; Rodd Salvatore, Vice President. above: Accurate proudly restored the hardware found throughout the state capitol building of Ohio.


1 Annie Place, .comaccuratelockandhardwareStamford; a few. Founded by Ronald Salvatore and his wife, Joanne, in 1972, Accurate has always manufactured all its products in Stamford. The company even has a bespoke division that focuses on designer partnerships,

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 19

An expert job done by Stamford’s very own Accurate Lock & Hardware. With best-in-class industry expertise and a commitment to customer satisfaction, it’s no wonder the family-run business has served the Fairfield County community and beyond for 50 years, attracting clientele like the White House, the U.S. Department of Justice, and Martha Stewart, to name just


top left: Fresh pastries are brought in daily. top center: Jayson’s blueberry puff pastry. right: Brody sets the table with fresh flowers. bottom left: Arden’s seasonal corn salad with avocado and tomato; an order of toast with fresh peaches and prosciutto.


Wednesday, November 2,

This incredible luncheon, held at Wee Burn Country Club, will feature unique tablescapes, created by 30 of the area's top interior designers. Featured guest speakers are style power couple Pilar Guzman, editor of Conde Nast Traveler and Martha Stewart Living, and Chris Mitchell, publisher of Vanity Fair and GQ. Hear their thoughts on design and receive a copy of their new book Patina Modern: A Guide to Designing Warm, Timeless Interiors. Proceeds benefit The Community Fund of Darien.

Tickets on sale now at

Thirty exquisite tablescapes. Two style icons. One fabulous lunch. Don’t miss The Designed to Dine Luncheon.


Cooking?What’s WHAT’S TRENDING/kitchens A new recipe for your next project, with ideas everythingfor and kitchenthe sink by megan gagnon Stress-Free Style In this Calla Canedesigned kitchen, designer Calla McNamara blends form and thattheirmoreclientsfunction.“Ourarespendingandmoretimeatkitchenislandsandlookingforsomethingisbothfunctionalandaestheticallypleasing.Caesarstonecountertopsallowhomeownerstoenjoytheirkitchenswithoutthestressofscratchesandstains.” DERMOTTMELLENPHOTO:c

“We continue to see customers selecting deep hues for their kitchen cabinets, like Farrow & Ball’s Green Smoke.” Anna MacDonald Ring’s End, Inc. Cabinetry Creative storage never looked so good NEXT DOOR Extra! Extra! Who needs two islands? Just about anyone who’s ever wished for more separation between prep and serving spaces. Brooks and Falotico worked with Stirling Mills to create this modern beauty, complete with lightsbrasscoordinatingpendantandhardwareontwogorgeousmarble-toppedislands. 1. Sash appliance pull; $407 2. Flute large top cabinet knob; starting at $99 3. startingcabinetPlymouthknob;at$50 4. startingcabinetEmpirepull;at$119. hardware.comrockymountain GET A HANDLE Break up an upper cabinet block with these glass front alternatives 4 2 3 On Display DEANE, standstoneshadeincustomCreatewhitehomeowner’stoebonizedcabinetansolution,cleverdreamedCampbellVeronicaInc.’supthisstoragecreatingintegratedoutofoakshowofftheserveware.yourownhutchacontrastingorwoodtoensureitapart. kitchens / WHAT’S TRENDING


Waterworks Belden cabinets (above) include nine panel options, including antique mirror and the mesh and wire options below. The minimalist Alta line includes ribbed glass and caning styles, among others. waterworks.comGreenwich;StrongCountry a skirt on it. The beloved detail of English built-incharmdowndeVOLCollectionthekitchendesigns.upbeenkitchenscottagehaspoppinginmodernThisfromHeirloombydoublesonthewithadishrack.


Get in the groove, whether it’s reeded, fluted or ribbed.

GLASSRIBBED Woven panels add soft texture against all the hard surfaces. CANING You don’t have to have looktofarmhouseamakethiswork.

Can’t figure out what to do with your lower shelves? Put

WIRECHICKEN metallicAnother option, with a industrialmorefeel.


Knock twice on LG’s side-by-side InstaView™ refrigerator to see what’s inside without opening the door (left; $2,221). And if you’re looking for something fun, check out the range of configurations and colors from Samsung’s Bespoke French door refrigerator (right, starting at $2,999).

1. Design by Iris Michaels for Karen Berkemeyer Home 2. ZLINE 36 in. Professional 4.6 cu. ft. range in black stainless steel; $4,074 3. Rohl modern pot filler in matte black; $1,626 4. Fisher & Paykel ActiveSmart 16.9 cu. ft. French door counter-depth refrigerator; starting at $2,499 5. Beautiful TriZone air fryer; $153 6. Jason Wu for Brizo Odin 1.8 GPM pulldown bar faucet; $492 7. BlueStar 48”

“The appliance trends I’m seeing right now are induction cooktops, requests for two dishwashers in the kitchen, the pebble ice maker, speed ovens, dishwasher or refrigerator drawers, and customizing the color of your range, handles, and/or fixtures.” GET SMART 12 4 5 6 7 3

Range in Moss Grey with brushed copper trims and knobs; starting at $15,995


So long, stainless. Hello, matte black, white, and green.


Chefs love to cook with them. Designers love to build a kitchen around them. French luxury brand La Cornue remains at the top of the list for ranges that instantly up the elegance in any cooking space. For this project, designer Robin Rains installed an ivory CornuFé 110 oven with polished brass accents and rail. The warm metallic trim plays well with the neutral palette and custom cabinets.

Bon Appétit

RIA RUEDA Client Engagement Manager, Aitoro Appliance

Fine Lines

Prudence Bailey of Prudence Home & Design had a unique vision for her client’s historic kitchen. In hopes of showing off the original brick behind the sink, she came up with the curved design for the quartz backsplash. It was a first-time request for the fabricator, and a headboard was used as a guide to trace the shape.



Embracing Curves

Statement Stone For Monica Fried’s Greenwich client, this maximalist marble is the kitchen’s star. Calacatta Viola’s colorful contrast adds instant drama.

The winning backsplash for this White Space Design Group project? An angled pattern tiled with AKDO’s marble and gold-striped squares.

Hide & Chic Designer Eric Roseff found a brilliant way to store spices in this kitchen. Working with Christopher Peacock custom cabinets, he carved out shallow shelving behind the tiled backsplash panels, which slide open for easy access to cooking essentials.


BERKEMEYERKAREN Karen Berkemeyer Home “Quartz remains popular while quartzite (natural stone) has become more desirable as it gives you a distinctive look that can’t be repeated.”

The latest in counter culture

1. Calacatta Viola marble field tile 12”×24”×3/8” by Artistic Tile; $63 per sq ft 2. Racing green 2”×6” zellige by Zia Tile; $18.85 per sq ft 3. Rosa Norvegia 4” hexagon polished marble mosaic by Tilebar; $27.95 per sq ft 4. Akimbo cement tile by clé × Eskayel; $20.25 per sq ft 13 4 MAKE A SPLASH

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 27 h obb s in m HOBBS, INC. D I STI NCTIVE HOME S, AD D ITION S & R ENOVATIONS Architecture: Mark P. Finlay Architects, AIA Photograp hy: Peter Murdoch 203 .9 66.0726 866.280.1667 | SALES@NOPESTS.COM | WWW.NOPESTS.COM NY Bus Reg #08690 | CT Bus Reg #B-1086 It’s not just about killing bugs! At JP McHale Pest Management, our goal is to provide a superior client experience at every point of interaction. Simply stated, we treat our clients likeCallfamily.usto protect your home today! Providing peace of mind to the local community for 50 years.

Stylist-approved for a photo shoot-ready space

Finishing Touches

Above: Kelly Hohla Interiors backed these shelves with a graphic Artistic Tile pattern.

This one—with a top that doubles as a warming tray— looks too good to hide in your appliance garage. George Sowden for HAY toaster; $95. DWR, Stamford; 28 kitchens / WHAT’S TRENDING

RAISE THE BAR 1. Quintana kitchen prep sink in brushed nickel and satin brass; $950. 2. Millerton coasters; $98 for set of four. Serena & Lily, Westport; 3. Sky stainless steel ice bucket and tongs by Georg Jensen; $199. Eleish Van Breems Home, Westport; 4. Alir shaker in brass; $88. Even if you’re not a mixologist, you can set up a serving station to impress your guests.

Essential Oil When everything on your counter Collective.byTheshouldyourInstagram-worthy,iscondimentsbe,too.OliveOilPineapple Arden’s, Rowayton; rowayton.comardens

Within Reach Keep your most used spices at the ready, or use the marble pots on your next cheese board. Board with three pinch pots and spoon; $54. Beehive, thebeehivefairfield.comFairfield;

Seasons Best Natural wood tones in sleek Scandinavian designs add a sculptural touch to your stove station. Crate & Barrel salt and pepper mills; starting at $29.95. crateandbarrel.comWestport;

Toast Master

Good As Gold No one said your paper towel holder couldn’t also be pretty. Gold paper towel holder by Williams Sonoma; $59.95. williams-sonoma.comWestport;


PHOTOGRAPHY • PHOTO BOOTH • VIDEO • SOCIAL MEDIA Moffly Media is one of the leading providers of professional event photography and marketing services in Fairfield County. We capture compelling, high-quality images of individuals and groups at meaningful events. With our wide range of capabilities, Moffly will customize a marketing program that’s just right for you LEARN MORE! Contact KATHLEEN GODBOLD at or 203.571.1654 SEP/OCT 2022 athome 29 Westy Has Your Closet Covered…Needs

the premier home design competition awards Visit for more information and to purchase tickets. Act fast-space is limited! PLATINUM SPONSOR GOLD SPONSORS get your tickets now! for the 13th A-ListAnnualAwards 2022 JUDGES DOUGLAS WRIGHT Douglas C. Wright Architects JOY MOYLER Joy Moyler Interiors KEITH EdwardNieveraWILLIAMSWilliamsEDWARDSIEGELSiegelArchitectJASON&KATIEMAINEMaineDesign SUPPORTING SPONSOR Tuesday, September 13, 2022 The Village, Stamford VENUE SPONSOR

203-489-0800 / RENEEBYERS.COM A-List Awards 2022 174 submissions 64 finalist projects 19 categories 6 judges 1 night of networking and awards 13 th ANNUAL SEP/OCT 2022 athome 31 34


SEP/OCT 2022 athome 35

above: A pendant from the Noguchi Museum heightens and brightens the living room.

DWR’s take on the classic Eames lounge chair and ottoman is a nod to mid-century mod. opposite page: A black staircase adds drama to the striking front entry; artwork by Ayn Kraven matches the mood. A cousin of the famed Cherner Chair sits close by.

A light and airy retreat blends new pieces with storied antiques interview with shelley morris, shelley morris interiors // photographer jared kuzia

Who lives here? 36

My husband and I. Our thinking had always been, “Once our daughter has a husband, and we have a grandchild, we want them to come and stay with us, so we need plenty of room.” But what ended up happening is that my daughter found a house two miles from us! So, we don’t really need all the space we currently have, but it is nice. We did a tremendous amount of work on it, so in many respects, it’s like a brand- new house while still having the charm and character of an older house. How did you find your house, and what elements attracted you to it? We had sold our home in New Canaan, and we had a three-or four-month closing. We knew we wanted to live in Westport. It had always been a dream of ours to retire there because of how great the community is. The reason we were attracted to this particular property is because we fell in love with the Old Hill neighborhood. We were a little nervous about moving too close to the water because of climate change and flood insurance. We’re in our sixties, and the idea of having to deal with those kinds of costs going forward was not attractive to us. So, we wanted an area that was far enough away to not have to deal with flooding, but still close enough to town, which we are. I actually walk to my daughter’s house and back! The property is a mature property, so we knew we wouldn’t have to be landscaping it.

left: The repainted.thereplaced,styleroofwindows,doors,andoftheCape-homewereandexteriorwas below: A stone patio in the backyard has plenty of seating (from DWR) for entertaining guests.

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 37

above, left: A fireplace keeps things cozy during winter months. above, right: The homeowner opts for a neutral palette to allow for easy updating. : A gilt antique Swedish wall clock keeps time while a handmade vessel from Turkey sits atop a regency mahogany pedestal. below: A bust by JocelynArmstrong.Braxton


I’ve been in this business for 30 years, so I’m a bit of a collector. I think most designers are. I had a lot of furniture that I had brought with me from prior homes; things I really loved, and pieces of furniture that were given to me from clients who were moving or downsizing. The art and the collections I have all hold great meaning for me. I wanted to do a lot of work to make sure that I could incorporate them into the new space, which I really was able to do, for the most part, minus a few things that I wanted my daughter to have for her home.

My husband and I spend the bulk of our time on the first floor. We tend to sit in the great room, which has a large, contemporary, L-shaped sectional. It’s a very inviting space to be in. But we also love the main bedroom, which is on the first floor of the house. I remodeled the space from a sitting room that had a very small closet and a very tight bathroom into a reorganized space with a large closet, a smaller sleeping area with bookshelves, and a really cozy fireplace. There’s also a little dressing room area, and I enlarged the bathroom to have two sinks and a nice bathtub.

What’s the story behind your antiques and the collectibles on your walls?

What room is the heart of your home? Why?

Tell me about the kitchen design.

Tell me about the color palette. It kind of goes back to my trajectory in design. When I first started, it was the ’80s, and everybody was doing English-country, ultra-layered, tons of pattern, colors all over the place, jewel tones, and all of that. I found that all those colors, patterns, and layers became suffocating. I liked it for a period of time, and then I grew tired of it. I was drawn to light, airy, more minimalist spaces. Even though I love to collect things, I don’t really look to display those things all at once. I do find that if the envelope of the house—meaning the walls, the ceilings, and the floors—is kind of neutral, you can really bring things in as needed. You can get color from things like a book collection, or a beautiful sheet on a bed, or throw pillows, or ceramics. By keeping the walls mostly white and doing some accents of black, the house has a dramatic feeling while remaining neutral, so that when I want to introduce color, or change my collections, or put art up, I’m able to do what I want to do. 38

I’m not a big cook, so I’m not as particular about how the kitchen is arranged. I like to have storage, so we have a nice butler pantry. The kitchen itself has a lot of lower cabinets, because I like a more European vision for a kitchen, where you’re not surrounded by tons of cabinetry all over the place. It has a double oven, an island, and stove. It originally had limestone countertops that were chipping and just didn’t look very fresh anymore, so I removed them. Not even meaning to, I found this absolutely stunning piece of quartzite in a stone yard that immediately struck me as an abstract piece of art. It was an interesting find, in that I was already going in this direction of black and white, and I then found this beautiful black and white quartzite that became the new countertops. That was the “I do find that if the envelope of the house meaning the walls, the ceilings, and the floors— is kind of neutral , you can really bring things in as needed. ” —shelley morris

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 39

A center island, made of black and white quartzite, complements the cabinetrychoices.color

“I love bringing in things from the past , and things that are modern , and making them work together in a space so that you really can’t pinpoint when the space was done.” 40 —shelley morris

I’m very influenced by Northern European, sort of Nordic design and Swedish design. About 20-some-odd years ago, Axel Vervoordt had burst onto the design scene, and he just took my breath away with his spaces. His first venture into design was more architectural, and he’d buy these homes—usually castles or mansions—throughout Antwerp and Belgium and totally redo them, furnishing them with modern art, adding finishes to the walls, and using color in very new ways. The homes were transformed from being old, dark, and outdated to being fresh and timeless. It was very light and airy, and I just glommed onto it! I am such

above, left: A beloved collection of English ironstone and transferware is on display in the butler pantry, with Farrow & Ball Pitch Black on the cabinets. above, right: In the powder room, a Moroccan handmade tiled wall lends an illusory effect. opposite page: A gorgeous live edge table from BDDW in NYC and an antique, hand-painted cabinet give the dining room character.

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 41

You should always have a furniture plan, no matter how experienced of a designer you are. I had created a furniture plan before I even started doing anything. I took inventory of what I had, and plotted each space, like I would do for any client. I did the work ahead of time, and that’s what any good designer would do. How would you describe your style?

I love Japanese design. I think the originals of that piece were Noguchi, at one time. Since I have a very high ceiling in the living room, I wanted to do something that would give me nice light and be very soft-looking. I kept seeing images of these Noguchi-style lanterns, and I love that look, so I ordered it and waited quite a while for it to come in!

So that piece came to you first, and you designed around it?

We love the oversize lighting in the living room. Tell me about your plan for that room.

I tend to design more holistically, around the vibe of the entire house.

centerpiece, for me, of the kitchen. I also painted the cabinets, changed all the hardware on them, and replaced all the appliances with new ones.

I’m extremely happy with the kitchen, and I love being in it. 42

left: A sectional from West Out East (Westport) is modern and comfy. Behind is a painting by Paul Balmer. right: Custom bookshelves lead to the second-floor sitting room. below: Natural light from a perfectly positioned window makes the sitting room a bookworm’s dream.

What’s your favorite part about your home?

left: In the primary bedroom, Morris kept the original bookshelves and mantel but remodeled the fireplace with handmade Moroccan tiles. above: Custom cabinetry and modern fittings help make the primary bathroom roomy enough for two. below: An antique captain’s bed, a seventeenth-century French tapestry, and framed early needlework samples add a rich sense of history to this second bedroom.

I like to walk into my home and feel that it is personal; that it’s an expression of who I am that is very specific, and that it’s been crafted to suit my own needs, my personality, my husband’s personality, and how we live our lives. And that I have a lot of “old friends.” My decorative pieces, like my Asian screens and my artwork, have been around for 40 years, almost! I even have a ficus tree that my husband and I bought before we had our child. It’s 40 years old and sits in our family room. We call it Auntie Ficus, and it’s my daughter’s only sibling.

interview by veronica schorr Resources

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 43 an advocate of that work; I love bringing in things from the past, and things that are modern, and making them work together in a space so that you really can’t pinpoint when the space was done. It’s always my goal to create a space that feels appropriate and timeless. To me, that’s the best possible outcome of a project.

Painter/Contractor: Creative Painting Services, 203-382-4688

Interior Design: Shelley Morris Interiors, 914-262-0101;

Contractor: Luis F. Silva Carpentry LLC, 203-942-9236


interview with olivia charney, olivia charney interior design // photographer amy vischio

A designer combines her southern charm with her partner’s rustic roots to create farmhouse glam set on nine perfect acres above: This family farm’s seasonal offerings include Connecticut peaches, various apples, and 30 different types of produce. opposite page: Homeowner and interior designer, Olivia Charney, stands proudly by her barn.

above: Blending old and new elements is what gives this home texture, contrast, and its undeniable charm. right: Original columns from President Taft’s apartment in New York are a conversation starter in this glamorous foyer.

My husband is a real estate professional and developer. We’ve always had this kind of relationship where he finds the real estate and then passes it over to me. He found this site after looking for a long time. We didn’t end up purchasing it until 2014. Originally, we had plans and permits to work with the existing structure, but it didn’t prove to be the best decision. The house had not been maintained or cared for, and, sadly, I thought it was going to be too expensive and not ever be as sound, energy-wise, as we wanted it to be. We had to start over from scratch. It took us over three years to get the new house built. We had to rent locally before moving in here in 2017 as a family. Is it a functioning farm?

It is a fully functioning farm, open all year long. We have a little over nine acres, with three acres as orchards. We predominantly have various apples, but we also have Connecticut peaches, and about three acres with almost 30 different types of produce. The other third of the acreage is for the house and living. We just finished extensive construction of a brandnew barn that includes a farm store. We have other farmers we work with, and sometimes we’ll feature their crop because we are strictly seasonal. We don’t have a blank farm or a hot house or anything that allows us to grow out of season, so everything is authentically available when we are able to produce it. We have three employees and over 600 chickens, which is our primary business. We supply other restaurants and other markets. We do all the farmers markets, too, and we have our own market on site. 46

How did you find this house, and how long have you been here?

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 47

I think one notable aspect of Southern design is that it usually has a very strong foundation and is rooted in a historical context. I grew up with a mother who was an English professor, but funnily enough, she loved decorating and making a home. I think those seeds were planted by her when we were on the hunt in fancy antique stores in downtown Charleston. She just loved “the find,” and I did as well. I majored in political science and psychology before I went to the New York School of Interior Design. Ultimately, I think that creative part of my brain won out. But Southern culture is layered; it’s very nuanced. I love the beauty of something that has a story that isn’t so perfect or staged. When you look for the soul of something, its appeal can meet you on many levels, and not just because it looks pretty sitting in a space. 48

Living on a farm has always been a dream of mine! I’ll invite you over for coffee! I feel like everyone romanticizes farm life. I grew up on an island in South Carolina, and I would pretend to be a mermaid, and dream about marrying some guy whose dream it was to have a farm. Fortunately, both of us have full-time careers that afford us this luxury, because it is a tough, tough existence if you try to live exclusively off farming. It’s great for our family, and the kids love it, but it’s quite challenging. I’ve learned a lot. We know you’re a Southern girl at heart. How did growing up in the South impact your design aesthetic?


SEP/OCT 2022 athome 49

above: A chandelier is the center of attention, but the Miles Redd for chinoiserieSchumacherwallpaper follows closely behind. : Cooler blue and green tones harmonize perfectly with warmer gold and brown tones in the dining room.

This space is impeccably styled even down to the book covers, which complete the color story found in the art on the wall, the flowers, and the furniture. And who says you can’t have a seashell accent pillow in your glamorous farmhouse?

left: Something old (a gilded mirror), something new (modern brickwork in the fireplace), something borrowed (fresh-cut flowers from the farm), and something blue (a pair of adorable patterned stools). right: A quiet nook for working or escaping into a book.

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 51

How did you tie those styles together?

How did you arrive at the idea of combining this farmhouse/ country feeling with the more modern/glamorous rooms?

Since we have dogs, we come in dirty, and we have so many children and people over, our mudroom is important. That little area of transition allows us to come in and be messy before we move through the rest of our home. Our dogs stay there; it’s the catch-all zone. For this home, we could not exist without it. I did use marble, and one of the bases of my foundation of design is my love for construction, and my materials tend to be fairly classic. I know that there are always design trends, but I find other ways to include them. I’m never very trendy when it comes to kitchens or bathrooms, or areas that date pretty well. I guess my other one is: you have to be fluid, and you have to be able to adapt. Everyone’s life is structured differently; you should never be pegged as that person who only has a specific look or formula, because then you’re just limiting yourself. You should try to remain open and adaptable to whatever that home needs.

I’d say that’s part of my personal approach. So, again, being Southern— you inherit, right? You have things that your family’s had, and you have to include those, because it wouldn’t be home without them. There are some people who just want fresh, and they start with everything new, but I had a lot of existing items from inventory. My parents and grandparents are gone, so I’ve inherited so much. And that’s what makes my home mine.

What are three non-negotiables for you to have in your own home?

Then again, I have this husband who is far more rustic than I am, and he always jokes that we’re like beauty and the beast. Our home represents us. He’s a little rougher around the edges: he wanted a farmhouse, but he married a Southern girl who lived in Charleston, which is a more formal atmosphere. So I had antiques; I had other stuff we added to the mix, and that is probably one thing that sets me apart: I’m not afraid to mix it up. I think you want to walk into a space and have an element of the unexpected. If I’m designing for someone else, I may temper that a little bit, but I think it’s interesting and it harkens back, historically, to the grand tour era. When very wealthy aristocratic families went abroad and experienced other cultures, they wanted to bring artifacts and very different things home, because it proved to society that they had the means to be well traveled and educated. I think your home should tell your story. Tell me about the gorgeous wood used for the beam ceilings and trim accents. I like to incorporate a ton of architectural salvage. I have sources from the East and West coasts that I source from. That wood came from New Hampshire; I was driving my daughter to camp one year, and we went to a salvage yard. Our front door is from a late 1800’s townhouse from the Upper East Side. Most people are surprised our house is new construction!

I don’t think the foundation of a house should be too trendy, because the easiest way to date a structure is to look at its kitchen and bathrooms. But if you find a pillow you absolutely love, and transition a few things out here and there, that’s really the easiest way to keep up with trends.

The fireplace wood, a lot of the lighting, and some other pieces in the entry hall, like those tall columns, are all salvaged. The columns are from President Taft’s apartment in New York. He had a massive rotunda that mimicked the Capitol Building, and one of the dealers that I worked with had the entire series. We couldn’t even replicate a lot of those details today if we wanted to. They give the house more depth and character.

How did the kitchen come together?

My husband and I realized we wanted one open space where everyone can gather, and he wanted a more modern, farmhouse kitchen, which I think really connected to what we were accomplishing there. He collects antique signs, so he was happy seeing those placed around the room. They all tell a fun story for us when we look at them. He’s also the one who introduced me to painted furniture, a lot of which we had already. We got it decades ago when it wasn’t as popular or as expensive.

How often are you redesigning your spaces (if at all)? 52

I’m reading magazines and looking for inspiration voraciously, so my eye knows. But it’s also about the investment. If you’re going to invest in artwork or building a new bathroom and kitchen, you’re not doing yourself any favors by making them too trendy, because you will be forced to replace them sooner or later. Bedding is an easy, quick way to update a space. And because of our lifestyle with kids and dogs allowed on

left: Salvaged wood beam ceilings add height and texture. Pops of red and blue brighten the neutral cabinetry.

—olivia charney

above: The open floor plan in the kitchen creates inviting spaces to gather in. opposite page: Antique kitchen.memorieswhimsyhusbandcollectedsignsbyOlivia’sbringandgoodintothe

“I don’t think the foundation of a house should be too trendy , because the easiest way to date a structure is to look at its kitchen and bathrooms.”

bottom: Warm wood tones accentuate the light already coming in through the bathroom window. right: The most rustic room in the house is the husband’s favorite retreat.

I love tablescapes, so I’m always buying new tablecloths or runners or china, and that’s just a better approach to trying to be trendy.

top: Subway tile and mirrored black cabinetry add a contemporary twist to the home’s country farmhouse look.

furniture I do find that I’ll replace bedding more often than anything.

Any future plans for the house and property?

There’s an expression: “A good house is never done.” It takes a long time for a farm to really establish itself; fruit trees take six years, at least. We’re just starting to enjoy the fruits of our labor and finally settle in. We had a terrible barn fire, so we had to build a new one, and I’m finally putting my flower garden in. And even after living here for a few years, we have just finished the second floor. So, it took a while, but we’ve rebuilt stronger and safer. We had a big sleepover barn party in June, and you should have seen how happy the kids were. They were in the fields picking strawberries, catching frogs, playing flashlight tag. We had s’mores and a bonfire, and

Contractor: David Walsh, Summit Development;

left: The mudroom, an essential for this homeowner and mom, has a sink to take care of any messes (or messy little hands).

it was good, genuine fun. Nothing contrived, nothing crazy. They thought the chicken coop was the coolest thing ever. They were filthy but so happy at the end of the day. So that’s the good thing about the farm: people love it.

top: A cement floor makes cleanup even more of a breeze.

Resources: Interior Design: Olivia Charney Interior Design, 203-292-5618;

Woodworker: Colonial Woodworking Inc., 203-866-5844; Upholsterycolonialwoodworkinginc.comandWindowCoverings: Yardstick Décor, 203-330-0360;

interview by veronica schorr

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 55

bottom: Ample storage means coats, shoes, hats, and bags are kept tidy and out of the way. 56 CHRISTINE STUCKER & JAMES VEAL A husband-and-wife design team find their mid-century dream home in Easton interview with christine stucker & james veal of stewart-schafer // photographer alice gao

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 57 above: Veal, Stucker (and pup) lounge on a DWR sofa; side table is custom by Stewart-Schafer. below: More outdoor pieces from DWR line the walk up to the home’s entrance. opposite: A view of the back of the house, which sits on 18 wooded acres.

above: Because the house has such a strong aesthetic, Stucker says furnishing it was the easy part—especially since they were able to use pieces they already owned. below: The couple immediately fell in love with the architecture of the house, which includes oak beams and floor-to-ceiling windows. 58

Tell us about how you got started with your design business.

Christine Stucker: We started dating, and I was just on my way out of one corporate design job and searching for another. James suggested I take a break and go travel with him for a few months. While we were traveling, we decided to start our own firm, and almost immediately we landed a huge retail job. We grew organically and moved from designing retail stores into residential design. Having the network of fabricators and vendors from building out large retails stores has really given us an edge in residential.

CS: We’d been searching—casually looking—for three years. We were heavily focused on New Canaan; this style of home is much more common there. We knew nothing about Easton, but I had this search set up to get an alert when anything remotely like this aesthetic came on the market. As soon I saw this listing come up, I showed it to James, who flipped out. We called the realtor to make an appointment for the following day, and she thought we were out of our minds.

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 59

How did you find this house?

above: A Ben Soleimani rug grounds the downstairs double-height living room, which also includes a pair of Arne Norell chairs and a B&B Italia sectional sofa. The art above the fireplace is by Christine Stucker.

The kitchen—which gets a lot of use—held up because of the quality of the original design and craftsmanship. The addition of clé tiles on the backsplash, countertop from Foro Marble on the island, dishes from Wren Pottery, and stools from DWR complement the original appliances, cabinets and stainless steel counters. 60

CS: You have to have a lot of love for a house like this. My mom says this house is James’ one true love (laughs), but it’s truly a labor of love. All the glass has to be replaced at some point. The exterior has be painted and dealt with regularly. We’ve done an extensive amount to the house already. What were some of the changes you made?

JV: It’s always nice when find a home that was built as somebody’s dream home versus something designed by a developer.

What is the history of the house?

JV: As far as design changes, the family room was a big one, the kitchen was a big one. All the exterior, resurfacing the decking and replacing the rails; lighting in the kitchen. We redid the whole front of the house.


James Veal: We were coming from Brooklyn, where we had bought homes before, and the environment there is cutthroat and crazy.

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 61

CS: We knew immediately after walking through the front door. We didn’t even need to speak; I already knew we’d be moving in. We made an offer on the spot and asked them to remove it from the market. It all got wrapped up pretty quickly. We knew the value of this house, and it wasn’t something we could recreate.

CS: The first thing we did was replace the windows.

CS: The kitchen was a massive change. It had black granite and this glass blue tile backsplash, and brown faux marble floor. We kept the original cabinets and custom hand-rolled stainless steel counters. Being a designer, “We knew immediately after walking through the front door. We didn’t even need to speak; i already knew we’d be moving in .” STUCKER

CS: The original owners built this house in 1984 with an architect from California. They’re a family with a daughter who has MS. The reason there are so many decks is because they wanted her to be able to go outside in the wheelchair. There’s an indoor pool because the wife—who was a physical therapist—did her therapy here. They really didn’t spare any details. They put so much love into this house. We’ve made changes, but we’ve only tried to enhance the original home. We’re the third owners, and it’s a special house. 62

CS: We added rugs, the coffee table, the dining table, the outdoor furniture. A lot of the furniture we had, and it was an easy transition. The house has such a strong aesthetic on its own, it was easy to furnish and fill in what was missing.

above: Stewart-Schafer created the custom millwork in the cozy upstairs family room. In addition to shelving and cabinets, they were able to carve out a desk space, complete with Eames chair.

JV: When we bought it, we talked about ripping down walls, redoing the whole kitchen, but we’re also purists and saw the value in so much that was already here. The woodwork is so well made, it’s still in perfect condition. It’s a testament to good cabinetry and using good tradespeople. The appliances were top of the line at the time, but they’re all still relevant. The family room was also a big change. It was big and empty, and we weren’t really sure what to do with it. It took us a year to decide what we wanted. We needed a playroom, but we also wanted a room to watch TV and have a true family room where we could all hang out. We’re always in there. In terms of furnishing the house, did you bring pieces from Brooklyn or start fresh?

I’d never considered doing that, because it seemed so commercial, but I didn’t realize how expensive it is. Even though aesthetically it’s not my first choice, I knew we couldn’t rip it out. We made it better, changed a lot of details, but the important things that were original we kept and worked with.

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 63

above: The double-sided sofa is truly a one-of-a-kind piece. Stucker scored the modular pieces from a DWR outlet and opted for a custom fabric paint color (which she applied herself) over costly reupholstery. Now it’s the perfect spot for the family to lounge in front of the Wittus fireplace.

“We needed a playroom, but we also wanted a room to watch TV and have a true family room where we could all hang out . We’re always in there. —james veal

CS: I find myself sitting in different places and seeing different views, and architecturally, it’s just a really well-thought-out space. It made it easy for us to add that layer on top and really polish that. What would you say is your design aesthetic?

CS: Probably the kitchen.

Where do you spend the most time?

CS: In terms of our aesthetic, I would say we are purists. We love to work in all genres and bring each environment back to its simplest form. This allows you a focus on the space itself, and then we add layers of curated furnishings to reflect the homeowners’ personality. Each project we work on is unique, just as each client differs from another. We love to find the “story” the space wants to tell and bring it to life.

What’s your design process as a couple who live and work together?

JV: Often we bump heads, but if one of us feels strongly, we have to convince the other of our idea. We get frustrated, but sometimes the best stuff we come up with is because we fought it out.

CS: You have to be really passionate about what it is you’re arguing for. “We’ve made changes, but we’ve only tried to enhance the original home .”

—christine stucker

JV: We both cook. I think the kitchen is the always the heart of every home. In the winter, the family room has a great European fireplace, and we like to spend time there.

CS: We really use the whole house. 64

CS: We only have one rule in our business: We both have to agree.

What do you love about this house?

JV: It’s inspired us to some degree in our designs. I didn’t realize it until we looked at some recent projects, and we can see certain elements from the house. Homes like this are just testaments to good design. This house will still be relevant in fifty years, as it is. It’s great for us as designers, to have a home that speaks to that idea.

right: A runner by Armadillo echoes the wood tones that appear throughout the house. opposite: Moody colors work upstairs for their son’s room and bathroom, with light that pours in from clerestory windows.

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 65

this page: Waking up to a view of the woods is a perk of living in a house with glass walls. Bed frame, side table, and sconce are all from DWR, with bedding by Morrow Soft Goods, rug from Armadillo, and fur chair by Stewart-Schafer. opposite page: Wassily chairs in the main bedroom, with views onto the upper-level deck. 66

“Homes like this are just testaments to good design . This house will still be relevant in fifty years, as it is. ” —james veal

Outdoor pieces from HAY and DWR create an loungingadditionalspot on the cabin’s deck.

right: MasonSawyerflooring runs throughout the cabin. The lighter tone—seen also in the vibe.afurniture—createsdiningScandinavian below: The couple packed big style into this tiny kitchen, with Foro Marble stone, a Wolf rage, and StewartSchafer ancabinetrycustom(includingintegratedFisher & Paykel refrigerator).

above: The cabin’s original structure was an unused barn that had been closed for years. Now it’s an ideal destination for overnight guests. below: The living area includes facing Muuto sofas, a DWR coffee table, and a Wittus fireplace. Doors from Solar Innovations open to the deck.

SEP/OCT 2022 athome 69

Resources: Stewart-Schafer, 929-575-6660;

this photo: A custom-built sleeping spot includes storage drawers and bedding by Morrow Soft Goods. below: The couple were able to reuse their furniture from their Brooklyn home in the cabin’s bedroom.

Tell us about the cabin.

CS: When we visited the house for the first time, we saw that there was a red barn, and the realtor just told us to ignore it. The doors had not been opened in six years. I don’t think the previous owners realized that it had plumbing, electric, and a kitchen and toilet set up. The original owners built it for their daughter so she could have her own space. Again, it took us a year to determine what we wanted to do with it. We ended up gutting it and resurfacing everything. It’s so cozy and a different vibe to the main house. It feels Scandinavian with pine and white floors. When family or friends come, they stay there. interview by megan gagnon

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LANDSCAPE: Acre1ThanLess D’AngeloMichael ArchitectureLandscape @mdlandarch D’Angelo(MichaelMDLA Architecture)Landscape Glastonbury,andMABoston, 203-592-4788CT; LandscapeJancskiSean Architects @sjlandscapearchitects LandscapeJancskiSean Architects 914-967-1904NY;Rye, LandscapeAcresSeventy DesignandArchitecture @seventy_acres ClarkBrook LandscapeAcresSeventy DesignandArchitecture 203-491-2405Hook;Sandy OFFICE/LIBRARY InterieursD2 @d2interieurs DaviesDenise InterieursD2 646-326-7048Weston; HOMElulu @luluhome.cami @luluhome.alana LuppinoCami IrwinAlana HOMElulu 914-234-8684Greenwich;

InteriorsRoughan @roughaninteriors InteriorsRoughan 203-769-1150Weston; ADULTSPACE:PLAY StudioRaeChristian @christianraestudio StudioRaeChristian 203-292-3090Fairfield; HomesFineHemingway @hemingwayconstruction HomesFineHemingway 203-625-0566,Greenwich; LLCArchitectsSaniee LLCArchitectsSaniee 203-625-9308Greenwich; KIDSPACE:PLAY InteriorsGraceCamden @camden_grace_interiors ZajacJulia PiccoloEllen BarberJeanne InteriorsGraceCamden 617-721-6580,Hartford; PlayroomProject @projectplayrooms DaviesDenise Bowen-PooleKarri PlayroomProject 914-473-1308Weston;

RENOVATION InteriorsBecca @beccainteriors CaseyBecca InteriorsBecca 203-642-4536Norwalk; ArchitectsCardello @cardelloarchitects LaPierreDavid ArchitectsCardello 203-853-2524Westport; HomeHarrisonMorgan @morganharrisonhome HarrisonMorganMichelle HomeHarrisonMorgan 203-594-7875Canaan;New Associates&Wormser Architects @wormseraia WormserPeter Associates&Wormser Architects 203-981-7901Westport; ROOMDINING Co&Crosby @crosby_and_co WilburCharlotte Co&Crosby 917-981-9820Canaan;New



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TRADITIONAL ARCHITECTURE: 7,000ThanLess FeetSquare StudioRaeChristian @christianraestudio StudioRaeChristian 203-292-3090Fairfield; ArchitectsVanderHorn @vanderhornarchitects VanderHornDouglas ArchitectsVanderHorn 203-622-7000Greenwich;

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45TH ANNUAL MEMBER SHOW September 10 - October 9 Signature exhibit celebrating the range and talents of artist members working across subjects, styles, and media. ART, DESIGN & THE AUTOMOBILE October 15 - 29 Exhibit and event series inspired by the automobile. In partnership with Caffeine & Carburetors. CAPTURING NEW CANAAN November 4-13 Plein air event and exhibit depicting New Canaan’s iconic landscapes and settings. Also featuring“Picturing History: Historic Landscapes of Connecticut” award-winning photography. SAVE THE DATE! Annual Deck The Walls wreath auction & small works sale | November 27–December 10 Media Partner Art + Design partner The Carriage Barn is a member and community supported non-profit organization dedicated to promoting the visual and performing arts, and to enriching the community through exhibitions, education, and cultural experiences. Carriage Barn Arts Center Waveny Park, New Canaan, CT 203-594-3638 Instagram /carriagebarnartscenter Facebook /thecarriagebarnartscenter

Carriage Barn Arts Center Shows, 30

Heather Gaudio Fine Art, Cover 3




SEP/OCT 2022 athome 83 ART & ANTIQUES

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COVER IMAGE COURTESY OF RIZZOLI NEW YORK WORKSHOP/APD HOMES: Architecture, Interiors, and the Spaces Between by Andrew Kotchen and Matt Berman with Marc Kristal Rizzoli; September 2022 This is the first book from award-winning interior design and architecture firm Workshop/APD, with projects ranging from sleek Manhattan apartments to shingle-style getaways.

INSIDE: At Home with Great Designers by Phaidon Editors Phaidon Press; October 2022

Rizzoli; September 2022 Sills—named a “titan of design” by Elle Decor as well as a “dean of American design” by Architectural Digest—returns with a third spectacular book.

STEPHEN SILLS: A Vision for Design by Stephen Sills with MarthaNetto (Contributor), andTurner (Foreword), DavidTinaStewart (Contributor)


BOLD: The Interiors of Drake/Anderson by Jamie Drake and Caleb Anderson with Judith Nasatir Rizzoli; September 2022 84

With a mix of elegant and modern styles—assembled to create timeless spaces— Alex Papachristidis has evolved his decorating over the past decade, with the incorporation of more artisanal furniture and artwork.



Kligerman’s third book is an inspirational architectural collection that presents the contemporary take on traditional design for which he is best known. Pore over twenty years of projects— including sketches and renderings—and the stories behind them.



by veronica schorr

A stunning collection of the homes of sixty celebrated contemporary global designers and decorators.


SOUL: Interiors by Orlando Diaz-Azcuy by Orlando Diaz-Azcuy with Jorge S. Arango Rizzoli; October 2022 Bringing soul to modernism is Diaz-Azcuy’s greatest legacy, as well as the subject of this book. Each residence featured in these pages is essentially simple, functional, and beautiful, achieved with exactitude, attention to detail, and craftsmanship.


A glamorous look at the bath, featuring the very best work from designers in dreamy, escapist settings. Gathered together, these spaces seduce, delight, and serve as a visual blueprint for readers looking to create rest, refuge, and beauty at home.

Drake/Anderson’s accessible modernist sensibility is exemplified by the eleven remarkable residences in BOLD, ranging from Manhattan to London to Arizona, in a full spectrum of rich jewel tones and alluring textures.

THE ELEGANT LIFE: Rooms That Welcome and Inspire by Alex Papachristidis with Harry Slatkin (Foreword) and Mitchell Owens (Contributor) Rizzoli; September 2022

THE ULTIMATE BATH by Barbara Sallick with Peter Sallick (Foreword), Gil Schafer, Nickey Kehoe, Brigette Romanek, and Miles Redd (Contributors) Rizzoli; September 2022



SHINGLE AND STONE: Thomas Kligerman Houses by Thomas Kligerman Monacelli; October 2022


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