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CLUTCH DESIGN STUDIO DENVER, CO 303-284-7012 CLUTCHDESIGNSTUDIO.COM
BOA CONSTRUCTION, INC DENVER, CO 303-892-1973 WWW.BOAAAA.COM
Photo Michel Gibert. Special thanks: Photography: Dorian Rollin / Wallpaper www.elitis.fr / Helmet: Les Ateliers Ruby 1Conditions apply, contact store for details. 2Program available on select items, subject to availability.
Manufactured in Europe.
Astrolab dining table, power-operated extension leaves, design Roche Bobois Studio Sensation chairs, design Alexander Lorenz
路 Complimentary 3D Interior Design Service 路 Quick Ship program available
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H A N D C R A F T E D 888.524.5997
A M E R I C A
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CARAVAN HIDE RUG IN SILVER, SLATE, INK AND CREAM. INTERIOR DESIGN: NINA MAGON OF CONTOUR INTERIOR DESIGN
PHOTO: LAURIE PEREZ PHOTOGRAPHY
THE WORLD’S FINEST HIDE RUGS
UNCOMPROMISING MODERN DESIGN
MEETS SEDUCTIVE COMFORT
FRONTGATE presents modern luxury, redefined. Experience designful outdoor collections at portaforma.com Enjoy complimentary shipping, use code PFLUXE11 valid thru 11.30.15
Denverâ€™s Finest Luxury Custom Homes & Home Enhancement
ITâ€™S ALL ABOUT PRIDE When you choose to work with Timber Ridge Properties, you enter into a partnership with a builder who cares even more about the fine details than you do; a long-established, successful, award-winning builder who has earned a reputation for setting the standards of excellence in residential construction and home enhancement. W W W. T I M B E R R I D G E P R O P E R T I E S . N E T | 3 0 3 . 8 0 5 . 0 3 0 0
Photo: Brent Bingham Photography
North Palm Beach
Space design by Rosewood Custom Builders | Dallas, Texas
beautiful spaces are built from the rug up.
A&D Building New York Pacific Design Center Los Angeles French Quarter Charleston jgeigershading.com firstname.lastname@example.org 844-JGEIGER
S I M P L E . S T U N N I N G.
The fascia-free shading system. Modern. Elegant. Perfect.
MR. AND MRS. HOWARD FOR SHERRILL FURNITURE Inspired by the 1960s, a dynamic combination of the fluid movement of polished mirror stainless with the most exotic of woods, burr walnut in the manner of Karl Springer. This lovely piece is a focal point for any home, whether in a foyer, dining room or elegant living room. sherrillfurniture.com/ mrandmrshoward
UTILITY AND BEAUTY CONVERGE IN THIS ARTFUL ASSEMBLAGE OF DESIGNS.
Turri turns 90 years old this year, but it remains timeless. This Italian high-end manufacturer offers luxury products and turnkey solutions. Featured are Vogue collection chairs and dining table in marble, quilted leather, high-gloss lacquer finish and metal details. turri.it
ASHLEY NORTON ARCHITECTURAL HARDWARE These contemporary wooden cabinet knobs and pulls are available in multiple sizes and a choice of finishes. Allow the natural beauty of wood to accentuate your homes. Priced from $14 for knobs, $20 for pulls. manzoni.us
DACOR Featuring the 30" Discovery fully integrated refrigerator with advanced LED lighting, deeper interior depth, all-metal interior, customizable fresh/frozen zone and FlushFitâ„˘ hinge for a seamless designer look. Available in timeless stainless or custom paneling. dacor.com
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TEAK WAREHOUSE The Elle chair is a stunning example of a modern relaxing chair with a glamorous silhouette. Teak Warehouse has the most high-end outdoor furniture available today, fully assembled and at wholesale prices to the public and trade daily. teakwarehouse.com
POLIFORM Poliformâ€™s new Senzafine closet in washed oak finish with hardware in Piombo painted metal, leather insert and other accessories. Poliform closets provide luxurious, custommade solutions for spaces of various sizes and layouts. poliformusa.com
JGEIGER SHADING TECHNOLOGY
HAVES HIGH STYLE MEETS COMPLETE FUNCTIONALITY IN THIS COLLECTION OF FURNISHINGS.
JGeigerâ€™s patented fascia-free shading systems are designed to be exposed. Parts are manufactured to be elegant and attractive, with no visible screws or wiring that needs to be hidden. Shades are custom installed to ensure the highest level of quality. jgeigershading.com
LEATHERCRAFT Leathercraft skillfully combines graceful curves, expert tailoring and artfully hand-wiped leather to bring you the Scandinavian-inspired Dempsey settee. A stunning artisan piece designed and crafted by hand for timeless beauty. A perfect accent piece or showstopping solo item. leathercraft-furniture.com
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MARGE CARSON The FRK43 Franklin sofa. Overall: 33"H x 105"W x 47"D. Seat: 21"H. Arm: 31"H. Franklin is a box-tufted sofa with square panel arms accented by gunmetal nailheads and a wood base in bronzed silver finish. The body cover is an ivory leather with a gray cast. Textured pillows include: Angelic Snow, an ivory mohair fur; Kasbeth linen, a natural linen with an ivory Jacobean pattern woven in wool; and Karate Shimmer, a distressed linen with a silver glaze. margecarson.com
PRIDE FAMILY BRANDS The Villa Bianca by Pride Family Brands is crafted with flowing linear elements that intersect throughout the design with flair. The open motif combined with tailored seating and empire-style leg details is a sign of luxury and handcrafted elegance.
TIME-HONORED, ELEGANT DESIGNS ARE REIMAGINED FOR CONTEMPORARY LIVING.
THE ANTIQUE DRAPERY ROD CO. Sleek, sophisticated and modern. ADR’s polished aluminum collection with easy, elegant zip rods is made from upcycled aluminum and polished by hand. Made in the USA. antiquedraperyrod.com
THE CONTAINER STORE Welcome to TCS Closets: your new favorite room. It starts with an in-home consultation with one of TCS’s Contained Home Organizers. And in no time, you’ll have the ultimate closet experience you’ve been waiting for. containerstore.com/tcsclosets
FRANKE KITCHEN SYSTEMS With its graceful lines, the Franke Ambient faucet, FF3100, is the perfect balance of performance and design. The contemporary lines resonate style and sophistication, perfect for any modern kitchen. Priced at $495. frankeksd.com
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LOS ANGELES . NEW YORK . CHICAGO . DALL AS O R A N G E C O U N T Y . D E N V E R . 8 0 0 . 5 7 0 .10 8 7 . E B A N I S TA . C O M
e b a n i s t a
Engineered from solid brass construction and made in California, Newport Brass offers 10 new designs of exposed kitchen bridge faucets. Options include dual side spray and available in 27 finishes.
Prep, cook and clean with Eggersmann USA. Eggersmann has introduced a new concept to simplify your daily routine. Each island is designed with a purpose. One is created with an extremely durable cooking surface, another with a chopping block top for preparation and the hot-rolled stainless steel top for a sanitary, easy cleanup! An overhead suspension track allows for a movable work shelf.
CAMBRIA Cambria’s new Ella. Combining timeless elegance with legendary durability, the latest addition to Cambria’s Marble Collection™ offers years of flawless beauty without worry or high maintenance. Find the kitchen or bath of your dreams at Cambria. cambriausa.com
HAVES VERSATILITY, SOPHISTICATION AND MODERNITY DISTINGUISH THESE MUST-HAVES.
J. TRIBBLE A premier builder of custom-designed sink bases, J. Tribble’s handcrafted cabinets are an invaluable asset for distinctive homes nationwide. jtribble.com
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Sunbrella速 is a registered trademark of Glen Raven, Inc.
D O L C E
V I TA
FALL COLLECTION 2015
FEATURING: HUNTER 100” SOFA, COOPER SWIVEL CHAIR, MARKHAM SQUARE COCKTAIL TABLE, MARKHAM DRAWER SIDE TABLE, ADDIE PULL-UP TABLE, QUINN RUG, WATTS TASK LAMP, HORSE 1 AND 2 WALL ART, CAMEL HAIR PILLOW, HAIR-ON-HIDE PILLOW, HORN BOWLS, BLACK LACQUER TRAY, ALPACA THROW
PROFILE: CUT COARSE COLOR: OYSTER
PROFILE: CUT COARSE STONE COLOR: OYSTER
ATTENTION TO DETAI L ALWAYS M ATTERS.
Transform your space with the richness and texture only stone can provide. Eldorado Stone makes it possible with the world’s most believable architectural stone veneer. To receive our book, brimming with inspirational ideas, visit eldoradostone.com/ideabook.
©2015 Eldorado Stone, LLC ELDORADOS TONE.COM
8 0 0.9 2 5.14 91
THE ART OF
Couture Born from a modest beginning of selling raw frames in Los Angeles, celebrated furnishings atelier Nancy Corzine merges the disciplines of design, manufacturing and upholstery, executing time-honored craftsmanship with a deft and capable touch. “I often comment that we are a dinosaur company; we manufacture the old-fashioned way,” enthuses the firm’s founder Nancy Corzine. “Our manufacturing, finishing and upholstery are all done by hand. I imagine you would describe us as a dying breed that is very much alive.” Entering its third decade, Nancy Corzine has now grown to encompass three distinct showrooms in Los Angeles, New York and Chicago, as well as representation in 14 other furnishing purveyors’ showrooms across the country. Corzine, who started the business in 1983 from a tiny showroom on Robertson Boulevard, Los Angeles, anticipated the firm to be a “small retirement business.” Never did she expect such a tremendous response to the highquality and high-design pieces for which her eponymous firm has become known.
To continually create beautiful things, there must be passion. It is absolutely the most important ingredient. — NANCY CORZINE
Inspiration is at the heart of everything we do. Whether it’s the Palace of Versailles or the Chrysler Building, I’m inspired by everything around me.
The attention to detail in design, manufacturing, finishing, gilding and upholstery is always our highest priority. Our goal is to create the antiques of tomorrow that will live through many generations.
AN EXCEPTIONAL EXPERIENCE
Our ability to take each day as a new opportunity and work as a team to achieve our goals empowers us all to accomplish yet one more seemingly impossible task, bringing us ever closer to perfection.
(TOP) Tulipa eight-light chandelier in Venetian silver. (BOTTOM) Australian lounge and ottoman in Venetian silver.
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NANCY CORZINE FURNITURE • TEXTILES • LIGHTING • ACCESSORIES • INTERIORS
LOS ANGELES NEW YORK CHICAGO www.nancycorzine.com
T H E
A R T
Inspiration Entering its sixth decade as a renowned decorative ﬁxture and hardware atelier, the house of Tétard-HaudiquezGrisoni (THG®-Paris) exists solely to perfect the art of reﬁned living for the bath. Based near Normandy, France, THG is celebrated around the world for its exquisite, handcrafted collections of faucets and accessories. ARTISAN CRAFTSMANSHIP
Using traditional methods passed down through generations, THG’s French artisans craft one-of-a-kind pieces. The process, both artistic and technical, requires knowledge and experience fueled by commitment and passion. Each piece is handled with care and meticulously crafted, inspected and ﬁnished to perfection.
Manufacture de Monaco: Monte Carlo
THG-Paris is recognized as the ‘haute couture of bath fittings,’ providing both exquisite French craftsmanship and designs at the highest level.
THG’s collections vary in style, from traditional to contemporary. They craft both individually with their in-house design team and in collaboration with esteemed design houses and high-end crystal and tabletop houses. Inspired by the American Industrial Revolution, two of THG’s newest collections incorporate the look of industrial pipe, ﬁttings and raw iron.
AN EXCEPTIONAL EXPERIENCE
Apparent in every detail, the THG difference is experienced by the senses. The eyes linger over the clarity and sparkle of ﬁne gems and metal ﬁnishes while the hand tests the weight and strength of a wellcrafted handle. To the touch, each sculptural handle feels smooth and soft, providing a tactile feast and a luxurious sensory experience.
Manufacture de Monaco: Wedding
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Métamorphose - Photo © THG D. Grieu
INTERARCHITECURAL PRODUCTS, LLC 209 KALAMATH, NUMBER 11 DENVER, CO 80223 303.232.5700 INTERARCHITECTURAL.COM
8 Sofa Design by Piero Lissoni
New York Soho 151 Wooster Street 212 228 8186 New York Midtown 155 East 56th Street 212 245 2121 Washington DC 1010 Wisconsin Avenue NW suite 220 202 333 1166 Cassina QuickShip: select products delivered in 10 days 800 770 3568
Left: A selection of wallcoverings. Page 164 Right: Link Porcelain Quad-Light / $8,000 / apparatusstudio.com. Page 334 Below left: Olivera Chaise Lounge / $23,500 / kgblnyc.com. Page 180
THE INSIDERS Four industry heavy hitters inform on the present and future of Colorado’s art and design scene.
INSPIRATION FOUND Simplicity is the voice of reason this fall, speaking in soft, hushed whispers packed with luxurious undertones.
ON DISPLAY Inspired by London’s Victoria and Albert Museum, Luxe begs the question: What is luxury?
5 MINUTES WITH Bernie de Le Cuona takes us behind the scenes of her esteemed linen company.
ROUNDUP Roles are artfully defined as we classify a careful selection of the season’s latest hardware.
REVIEW Carrier and Company celebrates a decade of work printed and bound.
COLLABORATION Floral motifs come off the runway and onto the table courtesy a distinguished fashion brand.
BESPOKE Family traditions run deep in the designs of Promemoria’s custom-made furnishings.
DEBUT Bec Brittain introduces us to her newest, geometrically inclined light fixtures.
SCENE Our cheat sheet to all things fresh and fabulous in the local design community.
052 / LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN
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Italian Masterpieces ARCHIBALD ARMCHAIR. DESIGNED BY J.M. MASSAUD. SALA DEL THE, PALAZZO COLONNA, ROMA. poltronafrau.com
New York 145 Wooster Street 212 777 7592 Los Angeles 8950 Beverly Boulevard 310 858 1433 Washington DC 1010 Wisconsin Avenue NW suite 220 202 333 1166
Poltrona Frau Express: select products delivered in 10 days 855 768 5931
SANTA FE, NM | $1,888,000 Santa Fe Properties Bodelson Spier Team — 505.660.4442 WEB ID: ACXC8
luxuryportfolio.com CHATHAM, MA | $8,695,000 Robert Paul Properties Paul Grover — 508.364.3500 WEB ID: PXAC8
DANA POINT, CA | $11,500,000 Willis Allen Real Estate Monica Sylvester — 858.449.1812 WEB ID: SFKC8
VANCOUVER, CANADA | $7,185,753 Macdonald Real Estate Group Inc. M. Badun/K. Craig — 604.264.6612 WEB ID: OZKB8
NEWPORT, RI | $8,500,000 Lila Delman Real Estate International Melanie Delman — 401.284.4820 WEB ID: KKBZ8
POWERFUL NETWORK. Finding your home is a personal process of discovery, and the accomplished global network of Luxury Portfolio brokers are ready to assist in the journey. Explore over 25,000 of the world’s finest properties marketed on luxuryportfolio.com each year. Enter the PALMETTO, FL | $3,200,000
property Web ID for more detail.
Michael Saunders & Company Debbie Vogler — 941.705.3328 WEB ID: WORB8
TUCSON, AZ | $3,900,000 Long Realty Company David Henry — 520.360.2116
© 2015 Luxury Portfolio International.® Offering is subject to errors, omissions, change of price, or withdrawal without notice. Equal Housing Opportunity.
WEB ID: YPNQ8
I N T E R N A T I O N A L
DALLAS, TX | $2,600,000 Ebby Halliday Realtors Danna Morguloff-Hayden — 214.533.3217 WEB ID: VPBC8
SEATTLE, WA | PRICE UPON REQUEST Windermere Real Estate Jennifer Shepperd — 206.853.4097 WEB ID: ZQAC8
Right: A custom kitchen by New York-based interior designer Tamara Eaton. Page 218 Center: Tribar Mirror / $1,275 / bowernyc.com. Page 178 Below: Jellyfish installation by Steffen Dam from the Victoria and Albert Museum’s “What is Luxury?” exhibit. Page 130
MATERIAL Fall’s most fashionable wallcoverings are exhibited in a striking compendium of bold patterns and vibrant hues.
TREND Luxe tapped four stylish tastemakers to pose as our muses regarding the subject of menswear.
SPOTLIGHT Six authorities on all things luxury talk about what’s new in home décor and the best investments for your interiors.
KITCHEN + BATH A little goes a long way when it comes to making an impact in two of the home’s most popular rooms.
SPACEX3 Delve into all things lavish as showcased through a trilogy of showstopping spaces.
THE REPORT Leaders in the art, architecture, jewelry and technology worlds share what’s happening in the high-end market in 2016.
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The only Range sophisticated enough to be a Miele. Allow the Miele Range to guide you to extraordinary culinary adventures. Only through Mieleâ€™s intuitive functionality and impeccable design, can the sanctuary of your kitchen become a world of exploration night after night.
TRANSFORMATIVE MATTER A flowing layout and streamlined finishes remake a Denver house and serve as the perfect backdrop for striking wallcoverings and touches of glamour. Written by Brittany McGuire / Photography by Emily Minton Redfield
THE TURNING POINT Furniture maker Laura Kishimoto twists and bends strips of veneer into sinuous and sculptural furniture creations. Written by Yelena Moroz Alpert / Photography by Mark Woolcott
STORYBOOK ENDING A family builds their dream home with open spaces, rich materials and personal touches to celebrate its Boulder site. Written by Laura Mauk / Photography by Emily Minton Redfield
HUMAN FACTOR Artist Gail Folwell brings life to her line of hardware, as she hand-sculpts faces and human forms for each cast-bronze design. Written by Lauren A. Greene / Photography by Robert Kittila
MODERN BY NATURE Marked by contemporary lines and expansive windows, a Vail structure showcases comfortable yet sleek interiors that look out to its wooded surrounds. Written by Kimberly Olson / Photography by Ric Stovall
ON THE COVER: Architect Dale Hubbard of Surround Architecture designed a modern Boulder house, built by TreeLine Homes Inc., and clad the exterior with blued steel, Kansas limestone and tight-knot cedar. Page 278 060 / LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN
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G A L I O N
D E S K
Christian Liaigre at JOHN BROOKS INC. 601 South Broadway Suite L Denver, CO 80209 T. 303 698 9977 Christian Liaigre at JOHN BROOKS INC. 2712 N 68th St. Scottsdale, AZ 85257 T. 480 675 8828 www.johnbrooksinc.com
San Francisco | Boulder | Santa Barbara | Vail www.mosaicarchitects.com | email@example.com phone: 303.247.1100
Our large format porcelain panels are larger, leaner, and stronger with a single tile of Laminam ® by Crossville at 1m x 3m. Cut it as large—or small—as you like, and tile over your existing tile for an easy remodel. At just 3 to 5.6mm thick, you can be courageous and think bigger about your next project.
CrossvilleInc.com | 931-456-3136
THE ART OF
ARCHITECTURE PHOTO: DAVID O. MARLOW
BRE WST ER MCL EOD A RCHIT ECTS, INC. ASPEN OFFICE:
112 SOUTH MILL STREE T, TOP FLOOR
126 SOUTH OAK STREE T, UNIT A
ASPEN, CO 81611
TELLURIDE, CO 81435
T 970 - 544- 0130
T 970 -728 - 430 0
F 970 - 544-9201
F 970 - 544-9201
OFFICE@BR E WSTERMCLEOD.COM
W W W. B R E W S T E R M C L E O D . C O M
DENVER DESIGN DISTRICT 595 South Broadway I Suite 102-E lexington.com I 303-733-5888 I firstname.lastname@example.org
Spas Swimming Pools Glass-Walled Pools Swim Spas Cold Plunge Pools Water Features Luxury Custom Baths and Shower Pans Built to Client Specifications Sustainable Durable Sophisticated
P ho t o g r a p he r : Eric Laigne
S P A S
Custom Stainless Steel & Copper Aquatic Products Residential Commercial Specializing in Rooftop Pool & Spa Installations
1.800.951.spas (7727) 720.864.9115 fax 720.864.9120 www.diamondspas.com email@example.com
Over 10 years of real estate & marketing experience selling over 450 homes. The partnership between Jason Cummings and Jamie Slough brings a unique collaboration to the real estate industry, combining backgrounds including new construction, residential real estate sales and the most innovative and effective marketing strategies. This collaboration provides builders and investors the best in knowledge and resources for projects around the Denver Metro. Visit SellingDenverColorado.com for the Cummings & Slough Team’s current projects including Lohi 3 launching this Summer!
PRESALES AVAILABLE NOW 3 NEW CUSTOM SINGLE FAMILY HOMES IN THE HEART OF LOWER HIGHLAND Denver’s newest community located at 32nd & Zuni 5 Bedrooms • 4.5 Baths • 3-Car Garages Over 2,750 Square Feet Above Ground Full, Finished Basements • Private, Fenced Yards Built by Award-Winning Copperleaf Homes
TRADITIONAL QUEEN ANNE ARCHITECTURE WITH CONTEMPORARY INTERIORS
*Co-listed with Jesús Orozco
JASON CUMMINGS 720.409.7330 | firstname.lastname@example.org S ELLI N GDEN V E RCOLO RA D O . CO M
JAMIE SLOUGH 720.277.4300 | email@example.com |
FAC E B O O K . C O M / J A S O N A N D J A M I E
All information deemed reliable but not guaranteed and should be independently verified. All properties are subject to prior sale, change or withdrawal. Neither listing broker(s) nor Kentwood Real Estate shall be responsible for any typographical errors, misinformation, misprints and shall be held totally harmless.
ORGANIC LO OMS N A T U R A L
H A N D
C R A F T E D
R U G S
Sustainable Rugs for LIFE Showroom Now Open at the Denver Design Center.
Health, tradition and beauty are paramount to Organic Looms’ hand crafted rug collections. Made from the finest materials in their most natural state, each step of the process is connected to the artisan’s hand integrating sustainable fabrication techniques positively effecting our environment. Organic Looms is dedicated to complete customization tailoring every product to meet each client’s unique vision.
Denver Design Center 595 S. Broadway Suite 103E Denver, CO 80209 www.organiclooms.com 303.282.4444
CUVÉE IS A TRAVEL AND LIFESTYLE BRAND WITH AN INTERNATIONAL PORTFOLIO OF EXCLUSIVELY OWNED OR MANAGED ULTRA-LUXURY PROPERTIES.
CUVÉE’S ROARING FORK CABIN - ASPEN
A S P E N | H A W A I I | L O S C A B O S | N E W Y O R K | S T. B A R T S | T U S C A N Y | V A I L
Eels Lake Cottage Ontario Architect: Altius Architecture Inc. Designer: Trevor McIvor, Tony Round Photo: Patrick Burke, Tony Round
Be House Proud ...inspired by Spark Modern Fires. Designed and engineered to be extraordinary. See our photo gallery at www.sparkfires.com or 203.791.2725
LUXESOURCE.COM CHECK US OUT ONLINE TO DISCOVER MORE ABOUT THE HOMES, TRENDS AND PRODUCTS FEATURED IN LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN.
25 MASTER BATHROOMS WITH LUXURIOUS FREESTANDING TUBS Looking to unwind? Step inside these spa-like master bathrooms and experience pure relaxation centered around a grand selection of opulent tubs. luxesource.com/freestanding-tubs
ARTISTIC ELEMENTS Ever come across a statement-making piece but not sure where to find it? Look no further than our comprehensive list of product resources. luxesource.com/market
A FRENCH NEOCLASSICAL-STYLE RESIDENCE IN DALLAS Stroll through a picturesque Dallas estate and explore all the stunning details from artwork to architecture and more in this and other Luxe-worthy homes. luxesource.com/neoclassical-dallas
PERFECT FORM Luxury meets modern with this tufted Tuulla chair by Vioski. Find more of your favorite pieces—and where to buy them—at luxesource.com/market.
21 EASY WAYS TO INCORPORATE GOLD INTO YOUR HOME All that glitters is gold in this collection of jaw-dropping rooms with a touch of shine. Discover your favorite gilded looks and dream up your own space at luxesource.com/gold-decor.
ALSO FIND US ON instagram.com/luxemagazine
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©2015 The Container Store Inc. 24210
W A L K- I N A N D S TAY A W H I L E
It’s not just a closet. It’s an escape to the way things should be. It’s the promise of an organized life.
TCS Closets™ – exclusively for you – only at The Container Store. We’ve carefully crafted every detail to deliver the uncompromised style and definitive organization solution you deserve. Get started with an in-home consultation with a Contained Home Organizer, and take advantage of our exceptional service and quick turnaround from SM
design to installation. After all, we believe that an organized life is a better life.
PAMELA LERNER JACCARINO EDITOR IN CHIEF
EXECUTIVE EDITOR ART DIRECTORS MANAGING EDITOR STYLE EDITOR SENIOR EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHY DIRECTOR FEATURES EDITORS
MARKET EDITOR ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR SENIOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS ASSOCIATE SITE EDITOR CONTRIBUTING EDITOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER PRODUCTION SPECIALIST PRODUCTION DESIGNER PHOTO RETOUCHERS
ARLYN HERNANDEZ CANDACE COHEN MICHELLE ST. HILAIRE KELLIE GREEN CARA GIBBS BRIELLE M. FERREIRA OLIVIA LAMBERT JESSE BRATTER LISA BINGHAM DEWART CAREN KURLANDER BRITTANY MCGUIRE MIMI FAUCETT SARAH RAMIREZ LACY MORRIS IVETTE FIGUEROA HANNAH TOLES GENNIFER DELMAN MINDY PANTIEL ELLEN SCOTT ERIC ESPADA MELISSA KELLY CHRISTIAN ABLAN MICHAEL WARNOCK
ADAM I. SANDOW CHAIRMAN AND CEO
CHIEF STRATEGY CHIEF FINANCIAL CHIEF CREATIVE CHIEF DESIGN
OFFICER OFFICER OFFICER OFFICER
EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT, COMMUNICATIONS EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT, INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY PRESIDENT, MEDIAJET VICE PRESIDENT, DIGITAL EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OF AUDIENCE DEVELOPMENT CONTROLLER DIRECTOR OF IT INFRASTRUCTURE DIRECTOR OF HUMAN RESOURCES DIRECTOR OF TALENT ACQUISITION DIRECTOR OF FINANCE DIRECTOR OF STRATEGIC PROGRAMS DIRECTOR OF MANUFACTURING & DISTRIBUTION DIRECTOR OF AUDIENCE DEVELOPMENT EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT TO THE CEO EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT TO THE COO & CSO
ERICA HOLBORN CHRISTOPHER FABIAN YOLANDA YOH BUCHER CINDY ALLEN JESSICA KLEIMAN JUAN LOPEZ MICHAEL J. RUSKIN PAMELA MCNALLY KATHARINE TUCKER BARBARA MABIE CHAD SIMPSON LISA SILVER FABER SHARON JAUTZ ANDREA EFLAND MARILENE SCHOFIELD FERN E. MESHULAM JEFFREY ROVNER STEPHANIE BRADY ELSIE GILMORE
Founded in 2003 by visionary entrepreneur Adam I. Sandow, SANDOW is more than just a media company, building brands and businesses that offer interactive experiences across print, digital, retail, licensing, consulting and events. It creates high-quality products and services that are custom-tailored to consumer and professional audiences in the luxury, design and beauty categories. With offices around the world, SANDOW’s portfolio includes Culture + Commerce, Fred Segal, Interior Design, Luxe Interiors + Design, Material ConneXion, NewBeauty and Worth. The company’s global headquarters are in New York City’s iconic Time & Life Building, with corporate headquarters in South Florida. sandow.com
1271 AVENUE OF THE AMERICAS, 17TH FLOOR, NEW YORK, NY 10020 917.934.2800
3651 NORTHWEST 8TH AVENUE, BOCA RATON, FL 33431 561.961.7600
7/16/15 4:54 PM
The spirit of early 1900s innovation gains 21st century sophistication with the alluring, industrial chic of the Artessoâ„˘ Kitchen Collection by Brizo, with optional SmartTouchÂŽ Technology. Available exclusively in showrooms. brizo.com
An Everyday Masterpiece The beauty of art; the quality of Caesarstone New Statuario Nuvo - Coming Fall 2015
CHIEF REVENUE OFFICER
Shanan Koschak, Rolanda Polley
PUBLISHER Sharon Summer, 212.842.2035 ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Amy McMillan Tambini DIRECTORS Donna Herman,
PUBLISHER Kelly Persellin, 602.283.2400 ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Aimee Perkowski DIRECTORS Gina Fetzer, Karlee Linman
PUBLISHER Sarah Walsh, 972.865.8556 DIRECTORS Justine Battiste,
Kara Pfeiffer, Maritza Smith
PUBLISHER Amy McAnally, 713.343.4556 DIRECTOR Brooke Rives
ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Katherine Reagan, 512.687.1010 DIRECTOR Emily Fry
ORANGE COUNTY/SAN DIEGO PUBLISHER Shannon Ratcliffe, 657.242.9005 DIRECTORS Jenny Hoang, Alisa Tate
CHICAGO PUBLISHER Kathleen Mitchell, 312.589.2010 DIRECTORS Rebecca Carity,
PUBLISHER Brooke Randolph McLaren, 213.226.9770 DIRECTORS Amanda Commins,
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Luxe Interiors + Design , (ISSN 1949-2022), Arizona (ISSN 2163-9809), California (ISSN 2164-0122), Chicago (ISSN 2163-9981), Colorado (ISSN 2163-9949), Florida (ISSN 2163-9779), New York (ISSN 2163-9728), Pacific Northwest (ISSN 2167-9584), San Francisco (ISSN 2372-0220), Texas (ISSN 2163-9922), Vol. 13, No. 4, September/October, prints bimonthly and is published by SANDOW, 3651 NW 8th Ave., Boca Raton, FL 33431. Luxe Interiors + Design (“Luxe”) provides information on luxury homes and lifestyles. Luxe Interiors + Design , SANDOW, its affiliates, employees, contributors, writers, editors, (Publisher) accepts no responsibility for inaccuracies, errors or omissions with information and/or advertisements contained herein. The Publisher has neither investigated nor endorsed the companies and/or products that advertise within the publication or that are mentioned editorially. Publisher assumes no responsibility for the claims made by the Advertisers or the merits of their respective products or services advertised or promoted in Luxe. Publisher neither expressly nor implicitly endorses such Advertiser products, services or claims. Publisher expressly assumes no liability for any damages whatsoever that may be suffered by any purchaser or user for any products or services advertised or mentioned editorially herein and strongly recommends that any purchaser or user investigate such products, services, methods and/or claims made thereto. Opinions expressed in the magazine and/or its advertisements do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the Publisher. Neither the Publisher nor its staff, associates or affiliates are responsible for any errors, omissions or information whatsoever that have been misrepresented to Publisher. The information on products and services as advertised in Luxe are shown by Publisher on an “as is” and “as available” basis. Publisher makes no representations or warranties of any kind, expressed or implied, as to the information, services, contents, trademarks, patents, materials or products included in this magazine. All pictures reproduced in Luxe have been accepted by Publisher on the condition that such pictures are reproduced with the knowledge and prior consent of the photographer and any homeowner concerned. As such, Publisher is not responsible for any infringement of the copyright or otherwise arising out of any publication in Luxe. Luxe is a licensed trademark of SANDOW © 2011. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopy, recording or any information storage and retrieval system, without the written permission of the Publisher. ADDRESS SUBSCRIPTION REQUESTS AND CORRESPONDENCE TO: Luxe, PO Box 16329, North Hollywood, CA 91615. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org or telephone toll-free 800.723.6052 (continental US only, all others 818.487.2005). ®
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LUXURY DEFINED… It’s a simple yet thought-provoking question, and one that triggers an exceedingly personal reply: What is luxury? For this issue, we took our lead from the Victoria and Albert Museum of London’s recent exhibition, “What is Luxury,” a methodically edited show that set out to define the meaning of luxury while also attempting to predict its future. We surveyed some of the industry’s top designers to weigh in on the subject; read their take in our “Radar” section.
So, what is luxury when it comes to design? Is it covering your walls in Fortuny silk, a summer home in East Hampton, a handcrafted Baccarat onyx crystal chandelier? Or is luxury the ability to say no; to say yes? I believe luxury is purposed as a catchphrase for selectiveness, for meaningful experiences and anything precious that you’d never discard, for time, for a jolt of beauty, for objects with a sense of purity and for the small-batch handmade, for unstudied style. Luxury is about the details.
A JOLT OF BEAUTY FROM OUR PAGES Clockwise from top left: Astral Agnes 1-12 Bulb light fixture by Lindsey Adelman. Large Hixmore Triangles wallcovering by De Gournay. A plate from Oscar de la Renta Home’s Carolina collection. Small Ring Bag in Chalk Smooth Calfskin by Céline. Promemoria’s plush Vittoria chair.
PORTRAIT: SONYA REVELL.
As editors of this magazine, we are tasked with exploring, curating and reporting on luxury for the home. It’s an elusive concept and each of us identifies the theme with our own slightly skewed lens. We speak with designers and architects, direct home shoots, head off to design shows and preview the latest collections. Back at our offices, we deliberate on what we see and hear, sharing ideas with much back-and-forthing; always, our prism shaped around luxury.
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This fall, Luxe is excited to be a part of a number of great events. We enjoyed Elegant Entertaining in conjunction with Lexington Home Brands, Kravet and CAI Designs at the Denver Design District, and we’re looking forward to the 3rd annual Newman Awards at The Brown Palace Hotel and Spa and the 6th annual Flight to Luxury party in support of the Boys & Girls Clubs of Metro Denver. Also, join us for the Denver Design District sample sale on September 17 and 18 and this year’s Denver Designer Show House on September 25. We hope to see you during this inspiring season!
EVENT PHOTOS: MARYSUE BONETTI.
Kicking off the Food & Wine Classic in Aspen with champagne and oysters at the office of Brewster McLeod Architects. See more images online at facebook.com/luxemagazine.
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MATERIALS MARKETING Materials Marketing offers cut-stone architectural items, as well as custom interior tile, from a range of stones. These include travertine, limestone and marbles. Materials Marketing offers a wide range of standard and custom offerings. mstoneandtile.com
BURGESS FINE WOODWORKING This elegant desk is handmade with alluring exotic woods and everlasting traditional joinery. Each piece is custom created to the size, color and configuration you desire. Priced at $26,000 (as shown). burgessfinewoodworking.com
FINE ART ASSOCIATES Colorado artist David Hollander enchants with Eleven Hands. Beckoning visitors with larger-than-life anatomical realism and visceral intrigue, this and other sculptures are on view now at Fine Art Associates. (L: 84"). Priced at $2,800 each. faaboulder.com
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GRANGE FURNITURE The Louis XV-style Miss Butterfly cherry wood chest embraces traditional ormolu and gold-leaf trim, but the chic and bold butterfly wallpaper creates a pièce de résistance! Measures 34.5"H x 56"W x 23"D. Priced at $8,550. grangeny.com
NOOR LIGHTING DESIGN LTD. Noor Lighting Design Ltd. of Denver works with its clientele to tailor a stunning range of modern arabesque-inspired chandeliers to suit any space or volume. Shown: Wileria. Priced at $6,783. noorlights.com
KITCHEN DISTRIBUTORS Blend old world and new with the latest rangetop from La Cornue. The newest product from the French appliance manufacturer, this offers anyone a rustic option that is at home in both traditional and modern environments. Handmade, and with fully customizable finishes, this rangetop is sure to wow. kitchendistributors.com
BECK’S SILK PLANT COMPANY Beck’s Silk Plant Company specializes in the highest quality artificial flowers and foliage, including seasonal and holiday décor, along with trees, plants, palms, floral arrangements and decorative accessories for the home or commercial space. beckssilkplant.com
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the art of organization 22
NEW+NOW GET TO KNOW FOUR COLORADO INFLUENCERS AS THEY SHED LIGHT ON WHAT’S OF THE MOMENT IN DESIGN, ART AND ARCHITECTURE.
WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY BRIELLE M. FERREIRA
1 THE DESIGNER
2 THE ARCHITECT
What’s intriguing you in design? I love the new Whitney Museum of American Art in New York—it’s an incredible space with an even more remarkable collection. It’s not to be missed.
Source of inspiration: I like to follow the work of different fashion designers, especially Chanel. My wife loves the brand and wears a lot of it, and that aesthetic has really influenced our most recent apartment. All of the flowing fabrics and draperies that we used have a really modern, minimalist approach and a timeless Chanel quality.
Can’t get enough of… Holland & Sherry’s wonderful fabrics. I am absolutely head over heels for their classic patterns. I seem to use them in almost every project I design lately.
Having a moment: There are a few new pieces of architecture that are currently underway that will have an incredible impact on downtown. For example, Gerald Hines recently broke ground on a very tall office tower—all glassy, shimmering and chic—that will change the face of the Denver skyline. I’m also really excited about the new U.S. Olympic Museum that’s going to be built over in Colorado Springs.
Best places to get lost: One of my favorite things is to take a walk around town and check out shops like Paris Underground, Élu, Kemo Sabe, Calypso and Rag & Bone. Then, I like to grab a coffee at Victoria’s Espresso and hit a few spots for art, like 212 Gallery, Quintenz Gallery, Baldwin Gallery and Galerie Maximillian.
For the design-obsessed: The new Art Hotel is doing great things for the scene around the Denver Art Museum, so the neighborhood is definitely worth checking out. There are plenty of lively restaurants and bars opening up that are attracting plenty of hip, culture-seeking young people.
Aspen’s most beautiful building: The architecture of the Wheeler Opera House is completely spellbinding. It’s formal and classic, and is capable of completely transporting you to another time and place.
What’s trending? Architecture is becoming more and more related to a time and place—about embodying the culture of the people that the building is meant to house. I’m seeing more incorporation of regional materials like wood and stone harvested locally.
Up next: I’m currently working on a soft goods remodel for The Residences at The Little Nell. I’m excited to get back into the world of hospitality at such a wonderful property. As the creative force behind Aspen-based interior architecture and design firm Caroline-Edwards, Barbara Caroline Glass finds endless inspiration in her voracious love of travel.
Hip hood: There has been a lot of new development in Denver’s River North Art District—wonderful renovations of old buildings that are now home to incredible restaurants, like Acorn.
Images: From top: These layered, finely nuanced interiors demonstrate designer Barbara Caroline Glass’ eye for color and texture. Striking images from one of architect Curtis Fentress’ most recent projects, the Tom Bradley International Terminal at the Los Angeles International Airport.
Denver’s most beautiful building: The Denver International Airport is exceptional. The design of the terminal buildings is both 2 sculptural and artistic. Up next: Right now, we’re finishing up a massive control tower for San Francisco International Airport, and I think it’s going to become a really iconic feature. It’s inspired by the torches people used to light at night to lead sailors to port, so it has major historical significance while also being sleek-looking and cool. Curtis Fentress is the founder and principal architect behind Denver’s award-winning Fentress Architects. His dream project would be for someone to task him with designing the world’s tallest building.
© FENTRESS ARCHITECTS. FENTRESS PHOTOS: LAWRENCE ANDERSON.
For the design-obsessed: Check out the new Aspen Art Museum, the Anderson Ranch Arts Center in Snowmass and the Prada store on Galena Street—I especially love the materials they used in the interiors of the store. It’s a wonderful example of “Mountain Modern.”
JASON A . KNOWLES
Having a moment: Costume designer Han Feng is exceptional. She has a background in fashion and a wonderful appreciation for color, which is clearly depicted in her amazing collection of rugs for Tai Ping.
GLASS HEADSHOT AND PHOTOS: COURTESY CAROLINE - EDWARDS , INC. FENTRESS HEADSHOT :
BARBARA CAROLINE GLASS
108 / LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN
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601 South Broadway, Suite L Denver, CO 80209 phone: 303-698-9977 fax: 303-698-9797
303H AABC Aspen, CO 81611 phone: 303-698-9977 fax: 303-698-9797
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One to watch: There are many wonderful galleries and artisan spaces in RiNo, but I’m a big fan of Plinth Gallery. It’s a serious ceramics center that has a lot of really good-quality pieces from truly phenomenal ceramics artists. I could talk about it all day long.
Tip of the trade: There’s no better deal going right now than formal English furniture. Thanks to the renewed interest in midcentury pieces, more polished styles like Biedermeier and Chippendale have been getting passed over in the market, which means you can snag them for a steal. So, if you’re on the hunt for investment furniture, now’s the time. Everything goes in cycles, and they’ll be on fire again soon.
Best-selling items in inventory: I’ve been shipping a lot of Le Corbusier pieces from India to large cities like New York and Los Angeles, as well as tons of 17th-century Spanish and Italian case goods. They’re very rustic and a great antithesis to rooms with more modern lines. Favorite read: I have over 1,000 books in my office, but when I was just starting out, I probably learned the most from John Kirk’s The Impecunious Collector’s Guide to American Antiques. Chapter seven is titled “Buy It Ratty and Leave It Alone,” and it struck a chord; finding beauty in the imperfections is what appeals to me most about this business.
THE ANTIQUARIAN ERON JOHNSON
On your radar: Right now, I’ve got my eyes on the expansion of the Kirkland Museum and all of its incredible 20th-century fine and decorative art—from furniture and silverware to paintings. It’s one of my favorite places because when you’re there, it feels like you’re in someone else’s house, just living amongst their things.
Up next: I’ve been collecting since I was 20 years old, and I have 30,000 square feet plus 3 acres of outdoor land full of really cool things, but what I really want now is to start thinking small and concentrate on carefully curated things I really care about, like fantastic examples of Art Nouveau. Eron Johnson is the renowned antiques purveyor behind his sprawling, eponymous shop in Denver, with an inventory including finds from over 38 countries. Not many know that the well-traveled art history lover, however, is also an amateur Irish fiddler.
4 THE FASHIONISTA SARAH GERCKE
Hidden gem: The Little Bird, tucked into the Aspen Grove Building, is absolute paradise. It offers high-end vintage scores from the crème de la crème—Chanel, Bottega Veneta, Gucci and more. You can find the best little treasures there. Ones to watch: Taylor and Adam Tessier are incredibly talented jewelry designers—and the cutest couple to boot. They make all of their products in their studio in Aspen and sell them all across the country. Their use of leather and semi-precious stones is so interesting, and the best part is you can go across town and meet them in person. Shop ’til you drop: There are many wonderful, iconic stores here in Aspen. Gorsuch, for instance, is a major staple. It’s been around for 50 years and feels a lot like home. I also really love Nuages—the owner, Mary Moyer, has done an amazing job curating European design collections for her store. Azzedine Alaia, Blumarine and Joseph are some of my favorites. For the design-obsessed: The Aspen Art Museum recently moved right into the middle of town. It’s a worldclass institution that is free to the public thanks to the generosity of Amy and John Phelan. Plus, the café on the top floor has the most delicious Burrata appetizer. Best place to get lost: I love taking a walk out to the East of Aspen trail. It’s a beautiful path that heads toward Independence Pass and along the North Star Nature Preserve. If you keep going for an easy 10 minutes, you are fully immersed in nature and serenity. I often go there for a midday break or to clear my head. On your radar: The Elliott Yeary Gallery is always a muststop for me. They had a showing of pieces by Kim Wyly not long ago that was such a treat. Not to mention, they also have a wonderful selection of jewelry. Sarah Gercke is the founder and designer behind independent clothier Gray Aspen. If she hadn’t gotten into fashion, she would be trying her hand at arranging beautiful blooms at her own floral shop.
Images: From top: Fashion designer Sarah Gercke’s runwayready looks, inspired by her appreciation for color and art, are on their way to becoming staples on the Aspen scene. At Eron Johnson’s Denver shop, the past is celebrated through his incredible collection of diverse offerings.
JOHNSON HEADSHOT AND PHOTOS: COURTESY ERON JOHNSON ANTIQUES . GERCKE HEADSHOT AND PHOTOS: COURTESY GRAY ASPEN .
Not to miss: The Clyfford Still Museum is probably one of my favorite buildings in Denver, but inside, its collection is just as inspiring. The city fought to host Still’s expansive inventory of work there, and I’m so glad it won.
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The life you love.
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Tuscan Farm House on 5+ acres, 9,000+ square feet with ultra quality, elevator, main floor living.
1328 E. Layton Avenue $4,250,000 Jessica Northrop 303.525.0200
1039 Country Club Estates Drive $2,530,000 Joyce Paloma 303.741.5000 Felicia Jenkins 303.810.1200
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465 Madison Street $1,875,000 Janet Kritzer 303.883.2474
5 Cherrymoor Drive $1,400,000 Janet Kritzer 303.883.2474
7221 Prairie Star Court Mimi Sturtevant 720.217.4393
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Luxury comes in many forms, and this season we endeavor to decode that elusive notion through the eyes of designâ€™s elite. DESIGN FORECAST / SEPTEMBER | OCTOBER 2015
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THE SCIENCE OF
WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY CARA GIBBS AND ARLYN HERNANDEZ
THIS PAGE: GLASS SET PHOTO: POI. OPPOSITE: MODEL PHOTO: M. ZOETER X IRIS VAN HERPEN.
THE VICTORIA AND ALBERT MUSEUM’S INTRIGUING “WHAT IS LUXURY?” EXHIBIT STIMULATED OUR OWN THOUGHTS AND CONVERSATIONS ON DECODING THAT VERY QUERY.
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nswering the question of what luxury is proves to be a much more complex task than one would imagine. On the surface, the widely accepted denotation of the word skews toward the ornate, highpriced, limited-edition, but perhaps distilling luxury down to just a prescribed set of words is not the best course to chart. It is rather an idea that shapes to who you are, what you like, where you live…even when you live. For its provocative exhibit “What is Luxury?” (through September 27), the Victoria and Albert Museum in London questions, challenges and explores this concept through the eyes of curators Jana Scholze and Leanne Wierzba, who peel back the layers of the obvious to unveil that, in fact, luxury is established and molded within certain parameters—time, setting and individual preference. The show, which promises to “interrogate ideas of luxury today…and address how luxury is made and understood in a physical, conceptual and cultural capacity,” analyzes the evolving perception of the notion. A jewel-encrusted, solid-gold crown fashioned for 18th-century Portuguese royalty gets just as equal value as a plastic object created within the confines of a fictional future where the now commonplace material is heralded as a rarity. In answer to the museum’s general call on the subject, we asked design industry vets to interpret their own meaning of luxury, and what we discovered was a common thread: Luxury is an impression, a moment in time, space, experience, the undeniable pleasure of something well-made. It’s the softness and warmth of walnut; the beauty in the imperfect hand-made light fixture; the truly one-of-a-kind artifact brought back from a worldly excursion. Luxury goes beyond the fundamental to a place of the exclusive and the extraordinary. Read on and ponder your own definition.
This page: Voltage haute couture dress by Iris van Herpen, 2013, Paris. Opposite: Body 1, Re-materialisation of Systems, 2014, by El Ultimo Grito, constructed using borosilicate glass and Lycra.
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“Luxury doesn’t need to be fussy or complicated. It should be inviting and not off-putting.” -JOE NAHEM
-OLIVER M. FURTH
“Invest in light fixtures. One needs to be careful 3when buying cheap lighting—it’s analogous to buying cheap shoes; they might look good for one season, but they rarely age well.”
“I adore the glorious colors used by Richard Diebenkorn and Helen Frankenthaler, the abstract texture of Marcia Meyers, and our local Bay Area artists, such as Nathan Oliveira and Wayne Thiebaud.” -SUZANNE TUCKER
“We have reached a point where luxury is uniqueness: the painting that was a gift from an artist friend; the fabric brought back from a trip to Istanbul. Luxury is deeply personal.” -ALEXA HAMPTON
“I GRAVITATE TOWARD PAINTINGS THAT SHOW THE INCREDIBLE EFFORT PUT INTO IT BY THE ARTIST. I LOVE CLEAN PHOTOGRAPHY LIKE CLIFFORD ROSS' BEACH SHOTS.” -AERIN LAUDER
“ART IS A WAY OF SURROUNDING YOURSELF WITH THAT WHICH BOTH INSPIRES AND DELIGHTS; IT'S A DIRECT WINDOW INTO ONE'S SOUL.” -MARTYN LAWRENCE BULLARD
INSTALLATION, GOLD BOX AND CROWN PHOTOS: COURTESY THE VICTORIA AND ALBERT MUSEUM, LONDON.
“THERE'S SOME ARCHITECTURE THAT IS MEANT TO EXPRESS LUXURY, BUT I'M MUCH MORE INTERESTED IN STRUCTURES THAT PROMOTE A WELLLIVED LIFE.”
“When you touch, taste or smell something and you don't even think to ask yourself if that sensation is a luxury, then you have found a luxury.” -GEORGE MATOUK, JR.
“A room is never really complete—the best interiors are always those that evolve over time.” -NATE BERKUS
“An overly planned space becomes mundane as does an overly planned life—spontaneity is everything.” -ROBERT PASSAL
Clockwise from top left: A peek inside the Victoria and Albert Museum's "What is Luxury?" exhibit. Aram Mooradian's gold object player, 2011, which he created imagining a future where the metal is valued as an enduring repository for memories and dreams. A crown made of diamonds, emeralds and rubies set into gold with rococo scrolls from 18th-century Portugal, on loan from The Rosalinde and Arthur Gilbert Collection.
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“WITHOUT A DOUBT, NEOCLASSICAL ARCHITECTURE IS THE QUINTESSENCE OF LUXURY—EXTRAORDINARY DETAILING SET WITHIN A RESTRAINED FRAMEWORK!” -TIMOTHY CORRIGAN
“I’m often seduced by the skill of Old Masters. I recently attended the John Singer Sargent exhibit at the National Portrait Gallery in London and experiencing his sensual, rich paintings reminded me just how timeless they all truly are.” -PHILIP GORRIVAN
“A LIFE WELL-LIVED INCLUDES A GOOD AMOUNT OF TIME TO RELAX. IT’S MOMENTS SPENT IN LOVELY BUT MUTED SURROUNDINGS THAT PROVE TO BE TRUE LUXURIES.”
12 “Invest in what
you touch every day—sheets, towels, the fabric on your favorite chair. These tactile things bring quiet comfort to your everyday.”
“AUTHENTICITY IS THE ONE ELEMENT THAT CONFERS STATUS TO AN ITEM. IT CAN BE SIMPLE LINEN OR A HAND-WAXED TERRA-COTTA FLOOR, BUT IT HAS TO REPRESENT THE PURE, IDEALIZED FORM OF THAT MATERIAL.”
exemplifies pure luxury; it requires so much real estate. Art and real estate together are the ultimate luxury.” -MADELINE WEINRIB
“IT’S EXPERIENCE THAT DEFINES LUXURY, IT’S NO LONGER ABOUT PRODUCT.” -PETER DUNHAM
“LUXURY IS HARMONY. AT THE CORE OF HARMONY IS DECISIVE EDITING. IF YOU DON’T LOVE AN OBJECT, LOSE IT.”
“I have a certain attraction to the f iber arts and how such an ancient art form can still be fresh and luxurious. Olga de Amaral is an artist who creates hauntingly beautiful textiles and hangings.”
“FOR ME, LUXURY IS A COMBINATION OF QUALITY, FUNCTIONALITY, LIVABILITY, CREATIVITY; THERE’S NOTHING MORE LUXURIOUS THAN CREATING A SPACE THAT HITS ALL THESE NOTES.” -MEGAN WINTERS
Image: Jellyfish installation, 2010, by Denmark-based glass artist Steffen Dam.
PHOTO: COURTESY THE VICTORIA AND ALBERT MUSEUM, LONDON.
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FURNITURE COUTURE PARCHMENT GOATSKIN - SHAGREEN - BRASS
Scala Luxury w w w. s c a l a l u x u r y. c o m
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“There is no substitute for beautiful manners and thoughtfulness, or, for that matter, sheer quality.”
“COMFORT AND QUALITY ARE THE ULTIMATE LUXURY TO ME TODAY AND ALWAYS.”
23 “LUXURY IS TIME: TIME TO CREATE. TIME TO READ.
TIME TO RELAX. TIME TO FOCUS. TIME TO EXPLORE. LUXURY LEADERS FIND THE TIME.” -RALPH PUCCI
“I am certain there is luxury in experience— how we feel in a space is more significant than how it may look.”
“The Palais Garnier is a blip in my otherwise almost exclusive love of modernist and Brutalist architecture. The luxury is in the massive footprint they occupy and the purity of dedication to an idea.” -TIM BUTCHER AND LIZZIE DESHAYES
“THE WEATHERED PATINA OF WOOD CONJURES LUXURY FOR ME; SPECIFICALLY RICH, RECLAIMEDWOOD FLOORS THAT ACT AS A CANVAS FOR AN AMAZING RUG.” -BEN SOLEIMANI
“Custom lampshades can be wickedly expensive and seem unnecessary, but they are often that bespoke, cherry-on-top layer that I would call luxury.” -CELERIE KEMBLE
29 “Luxury is comfort, casual elegance with a balance of sculptural furniture and art.”
-STEVEN HARRIS AND LUCIEN REES ROBERTS
“PEOPLE PEOPLE REFER TO THE STYLE OF THE 1920-40S AS ART DECO, BUT I THINK S AN OVERSIMPLIFICATION OF A PERIOD THAT’S THAT GAVE US PURE LUXURY.” -JAMES MAGNI
“I SUBSCRIBE TO THE ‘LESS IS MORE’ CREDO. BUY FEWER HIGH QUALITY PIECES AS OPPOSED TO A LOT OF JUNK.” -HEATHER HILLIARD
Images: A double look at the Second Space Travellers Watch, George Daniels, 1983.
WATCH PHOTOS: © JASPER GOUGH, SOTHEBY’S.
“I DON’T THINK A ROOM IS EVER COMPLETEIF IT IS IT BECOMES STATIC.” -NINA CAMPBELL
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NATUR AL BEAUTY
DOYENNE OF LINEN BERNIE DE LE CUONA LETS US PEEK PAST THE CASHMERE DRAPERIES AND INTO THE YARN BEHIND HER LUXURIOUS FABRIC HOUSE. WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY CARA GIBBS PHOTOGRAPHY BY DAVID CLEVELAND
Beauty matters: I was not a textile expert before starting my company and the whole thing began by mistake really: I just wanted to produce beautiful things and see if I could sell them. So, I left my home in South Africa for Brussels, where I garnered a tremendous wealth of knowledge on linen, silk, cashmere and tailoring techniques, and from there, my passion developed into so much more than I could have ever imagined. A love of linen: It’s obvious I fell in love with linen. Aside from it being the oldest fiber known to man, linen is also such a versatile material; it can take on many forms. There’s quite a debt in the market when it comes to linen because it’s a difficult material to work with. Anything natural possesses imperfections in the fibers, and that’s precisely what I like to use. Linen can also achieve perfection if pushed. It’s a fabric that can go from acutely raw to highly luxurious—what’s not to love about that? Creative process: Mine is a fluid one, but not a perfect science; it shifts depending upon my current muse or inspiration. One constant, though, are my drawings—I sketch everything by hand to convey an idea. When the idea is ready, I work very closely with each mill and artisan to create a new product. I’m also a believer in creating change through a contrast of textures—an enduring combination has been my heavy Buffalo linen alongside the very delicate Feather Cashmere. Life in Windsor: I absolutely love it! It’s just far enough from the hustle and bustle of London and flush with history: My studio lives in famed Mistress Page’s House, steps from Windsor Castle; it’s so easy to be constantly inspired in such an environment. Greatest luxury: Spending time on the banks of Africa’s Zambezi River, where mobile phones and hair dryers don’t work, and having nothing more on the to-do list than a long hike in the brush. What’s next: I’ve recently noticed a lot of buzz around organic, natural materials and how the artisans’ hands are more noticeable in the product. For de Le Cuona, this has always been the mantra. That being said, I never ignore modern machinery, because mixing handmade and modern techniques creates something entirely dynamic with a fresh perspective—that’s the future.
7/9/15 10:21 AM
NEW YORK . LONDON . HARROGATE . OSLO +1 (212) 360 8000 | LAPICIDA.COM/US
RADAR / ROUNDUP
PRODUCED BY CARA GIBBS AND ARLYN HERNANDEZ / PHOTOGRAPHY BY ERIC ESPADA
CALLIGRAPHY: ELLEN SCOTT.
FALL’S LATEST HARDWARE HAS US AT ATTENTION: WHETHER CLASSICALLY TRAINED OR DARINGLY FEARLESS, THESE RECRUITS ARE ARMED TO IMPRESS.
Top row: Boulevard 1 ¼” Round Knob in Nickel / $210 / waterworks.com. Woodpecker Knob in White Bronze with Dark Patina Finish / The Ted Boerner Collection for Rocky Mountain Hardware / $134 / rockymountainhardware.com. Steps Pull in Brass / $33 / lisa-jarvis.com. Middle row: Round Cabinet Knob in Walnut / Priced from $14 / manzoni.us. Liz Eye in Turquoise / $410 / matthewstudiosny.com. Round Flat Inlay Cabinet Knob in W1 Finish / $210.42 / sunvalleybronze.com. Bottom row: Hand-Forged Iron HP763 Mushroom Cabinet Knob in Hot Wax Patina / $44 / hardwarerenaissance.com. Ornamental Knob 4932-150 in Satin Nickel / $22 / baldwinhardware.com. Blimp Cupboard Knob in Antique Gilt / $117 / collierwebb.com.
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RADAR / REVIEW
IN GOOD COMPANY
FOR THEIR FIRST BOOK OUT THIS FALL, DESIGNERS JESSE CARRIER AND MARA MILLER SHOWCASE A DECADE OF THEIR CELEBRATED CREATIONS. WRITTEN BY LACY MORRIS PRODUCED BY ARLYN HERNANDEZ
Above: Jesse Carrier and Mara Miller of New York’s Carrier and Company pictured in their Manhattan studio. Top right: The couple’s signature mix of textures and patterns is served up in this inviting living room.
JESSE CARRIER ON...
MARA MILLER ON...
ANNA WINTOUR: She is the cornerstone of
ANNIE LEIBOVITZ: Annie is very astute. When we met to shoot our family portrait, she had already studied basically every image of us her office could find. She had analyzed our wardrobe and knew what she wanted us to wear. It was remarkable to work with someone at that level of professionalism. She pieces together personality, point of view and purpose in her camera work.
Carrier and Company: She was our first client and is still our biggest patron. We did her office at 4 Times Square and at 1 World Trade Center, her house in the country and subsequent guest cottages, her kids’ dorm rooms, their first apartments and second apartments…it’s an ongoing relationship. FINDING THEIR CLIENTS’ VOICES: Our process generally begins with an interview in their current home, where we pick up from the visual clues and figure out what their tolerances are. Then they’ll come to the office and we’ll put out piles of fabrics in very loose schemes and say, “Throw on the floor what you don’t like.” They start telling us what it reminds them of; their history starts to come out.
PLAYING THE MIND GAME: There’s a lot
PERSONAL STYLE: We’re terribly practical
THEIR NEW BOOK: We pride ourselves on being
people. When left to our own devices, we fall under the category of bohemian glamour. That’s code for organic, light and easy, and a little bit humble and little bit thrift store.
able to fulfill different aesthetics, which is how we ultimately decided to structure the book. You’ll see that when we do traditional work, this is what it’s like. When we do country work, this is what we think about, etc.
of psychology behind design. Everyone has insecurities, aspirations and fantasies, but it’s very hard for people to express what they want the house to portray about them. It really teaches us a lot when clients don’t like sheen or dump anything that’s a silk or sateen; some hate heavy things and reject any velvet or mohair. It starts to show us what they want the project to say.
WEAK SPOTS: I’m a big sucker for painted furniture. I found this Swedish drop-front desk that’s not the traditional Swedish blue-gray but rather a funny tomato orange color with a weird green interior; I just thought it was the prettiest thing I’d ever seen.
GETTING INSPIRED: We absorb a lot through magazines and movies. We’ve been to Italy twice and there are still things that I take away from there—the color of the sunlight, the amount of texture in all the materials, the energy.
OBJECT ENVY: It’s incredible to think about
ART: It’s so emotional and energetic. I don’t like
where our clients have been and what their eyes have seen. They have such amazing collections; Annie’s photography or Anna’s weird Clarice Cliff pottery. They’re like little house museums.
to know the backstory, what makes the artist important or what they were thinking…all the stuff that a collector wants to know. It ruins it for me. We pick things that feel good or resonate, not based off the name. It’s not always expected.
PORTRAIT: RENÉ CERVANTES. LIVING ROOM PHOTO: PETER MARGONELLI.
The husband-and-wife duo behind design firm Carrier and Company may be self-admitted bohemians, though you wouldn’t be quick to make that guess from a peek at their vast portfolio of highprofile clients: think Anna Wintour and Jason Wu, amongst many other fashion greats. Their first foray in the world of publishing, entitled Carrier and Company: Positively Chic Interiors, invites you into the expertly eclectic and all-parts covetable spaces that they’ve dreamed up since they launched their firm in 2005. Here, Jesse Carrier and Mara Miller chime in on their weaknesses, Italian muses and— what else?—having the illustrious Annie Leibovitz shoot their family portrait.
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WONDERFULLY EFFORTLESS With the graceful lines the Ambient faucet is the perfect balance of performance and design. The contemporary lines resonate style and sophistication. Whether itâ€™s washing up pans, filling up a pot for pasta, or just standing back and admiring, this faucet is perfect for any modern kitchen. Make it wonderful at Frankeksd.com
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RENOWNED FASHION HOUSE OSCAR DE LA RENTA TEAMS UP WITH PORTUGUESE PORCELAIN COMPANY VISTA ALEGRE TO CREATE A FEMININE SERVICE WITH A NOD TO COUTURE. WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY MIMI FAUCETT
Fashion leader Oscar de la Renta’s legacy for making women look and feel beautiful has long since made its way off the runway and into our homes. This fall, by way of a powerhouse partnership with Portuguese porcelain brand Vista Alegre, this same sensibility has taken the form of fine china. “Vista Alegre is a company with an incredible legacy,” says Carolina Irving, creative director at Oscar de la Renta Home. “The collaboration between us has been such a fascinating process.” Named after Irving herself, the Carolina collection takes its distinctive pattern directly from a gown designed for de la Renta’s Spring 2006 runway collection. “What’s so great about the scheme is that we were able to lift individual prints from the dress to be applied to the tabletop pieces,” recalls Irving. “I spent two days in the factory exploring the archives with the Vista Alegre team. We took a versatile pattern and together we reinterpreted it in a fresh and beautiful way.” The full-range dinner service is characterized by floral motifs and boasts a vibrant coral hue—one of the late fashion designer’s favorites. “Coral has always been a classical color used in 18th-century china,” adds Irving. “The goal was to revisit something antique and translate it to modern times with Oscar’s unmistakeable eye.”
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APARTMENT PHOTO: JO PAUWELS. HIDE, PROCESS, FACTORY AND PRODUCT PHOTOS: COURTESY PROMEMORIA.
MEMORY BANK NEAR THE SHORES OF LAKE COMO, PROMEMORIA’S ROMEO SOZZI DRAWS ON HIS FAMILY’S RICH TRADITION OF CRAFTSMANSHIP, CREATING DISTINGUISHED FURNISHINGS FOR THE 21ST CENTURY. WRITTEN BY LISA BINGHAM DEWART PRODUCED BY ARLYN HERNANDEZ
Luxury design is embedded in Romeo Sozzi’s DNA. “I’m a third-generation cabinetmaker,” says the founder and president of Italian furniture firm Promemoria. “I grew up in the family workshop, learning from my father and grandfather.” In 1988, after clients began requesting custom items, Romeo conceived Promemoria. “I wanted to offer people the pieces they couldn’t find on the market.” Today, the prestigious brand’s manufacturing methods would seem familiar even to the Sozzi family’s 19th-century forbearers, who made their living as coachmakers for the local nobility. “We don’t have stock and our production is not industrial; everything is handmade here in Italy, often customized and done in limited editions,” says Romeo, who has continued his family’s generational influence by bringing aboard his sons Stefano, Davide and Paolo. Beyond his hands-on strategy, Romeo approaches design holistically. “A product is not just an object; it’s an experience,” he points out. “I use fragrant woods like cypress for the inside of cabinets to ignite the sense of smell, and there’s nothing like caressing a velvet chair to rouse the sense of touch.” For inspiration, Romeo ranges widely, finding it equally in the landscape of his home near Lake Como and further afield (a recent collection drew from Asian philosophy). While grounded in centuriesold traditions, Romeo continues to hone his vision and practices. “Last year, we introduced alabaster for lampshades as well as a process that combines strips of leather in different colors that resembles stacked wood,” he reports. This year, they showed cabinets and tables inlaid with bronze flecks reminiscent of stars scattered across the night sky. Even the firm’s name—a Latin term meaning “for the sake of memory”—suggests the brand’s impulse to look to both the future and the past as the business continues to evolve. “I call my company Promemoria because I understand it as a memory of past traditions, which has a fundamental role in my work,” says Romeo. Adds Paolo, “Though our philosophy changes a little every day to move forward, we still follow the memory.”
Promemoria’s handcrafted furnishings, made in a factory in Valmadrera, Italy, near Lake Como, draw clients from the worlds of finance, fashion, entertainment and beyond.
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RADAR / DEBUT
THE SHAPE OF THINGS
FOR BEC BRITTAIN, ENGINEERING LIGHT FIXTURES DESIGNED TO PUZZLE AND AMAZE IS AN INNATE PROCESS THAT CONTINUES TO ILLUMINATE HER PATH. WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY CARA GIBBS PHOTOGRAPHY BY RENÉ CERVANTES
“I have always thought with systems and structure in mind,” explains New York-based bespoke lighting designer Bec Brittain, whose latest introductions fall perfectly in line with her distinct geometric body of work. Debuting at this year’s ICFF was Zelda (shown above), which, like many of Brittain’s creations, is highly versatile. “Zelda’s flexible form can be fashioned in a simple single diamond formation, arranged concentrically in geometric orbits or fit together like the links of a chain,” she says. “I initially had a few ideas for configuration during the sketch process, but now that we have the parts in-house and can play with them, new ideas start to reveal themselves.” Proving that design is anything but linear, Zelda’s powerful persona shows off Brittain’s classic trademark of fusing
cutting-edge technology alongside sculptural shapes conveyed in sleek materials. “Clearly, I love brass,” states the designer. “And, Zelda’s juxtaposition of the brass-encased LED tubing with the gracefully suspended planar forms adapts to a vast array of spaces and sensibilities. I just love the freedom of lighting design, in that I have so much room to play sculpturally.” Indeed, with both architecture and philosophy in her degree repertoire, Brittain’s translation of light is uniquely her own and unquestionably a subject of intrigue among the rest of the industry. Currently, the creative Brooklynite is expanding her reach—with her new Los Angeles outpost opening this fall— bridging her forward-thinking point of view from coast to coast.
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TALKING SHOP WITH AMANDA HERSH
SUNDAY SUPPLY CO. When did you open? We welcomed our first guests into our store at 222 Linden Street in Ft. Collins in October 2014. Why Ft. Collins? It’s a vibrant, thriving small town that is filled with history, charm and a strong sense of community. Co-owner Kelli Kroneberger and I wanted to open a lifestyle shop that would capture its casual yet sophisticated essence. Describe the space. We kept the 100-year-old brick walls in an attempt to restore the interior to its original condition. The historic details of the storefront windows, wood floors and tin ceilings are stunning, and it was really important to us that they have a strong presence within the space. On the floor? We offer a wide array of home décor items, including textiles, kitchenware and ceramics. The pillows and rugs within our Kelim collection, for instance, are handmade on a traditional manual loom, which is reflective in their detail and quality. We also carry a lot of small-batch serving pieces like decanters, ceramic vessels, tumblers, planters and planted succulents, tea towels and vases. sundaysupplyco.com
“Shawn Huckins is an incredible Denver artist. His recent series, The American __Tier, is so interesting and cheeky. I’m also excited that Dolan Geiman is moving to Denver. His folk art-inspired work has such a modern and whimsical twist.”
“The Powers Art Center in Carbondale is so serene and purposeful, and it’s dedicated to one amazing artist, Jasper Johns. If you’re in town, also check out Board by Design, which was founded by Brad Reed Nelson. His custom wood furniture pieces are beautiful yet functional.”
“The Scarab in Minturn is a hidden treasure trove for rugs, oddities and accessories; there’s such a hippy vibe in there. It has a plethora of fantastic rug designs to choose from, and also commissions vendors from around the globe to make one-of-akind pieces.”
CURATOR G44 GALLERY “I seek out high-caliber art and artists who are on the cusp of making it big. I’m always looking to find that artist who is ready to take a bold leap into the art world and make a statement. Exhibitions that interest and inspire me have raw passion and heart. The good news for me is that Colorado Springs is a treasure trove of amazing talent—you just have to know where to look. It’s a small community with an enormous focus on the arts and a desire to build something amazing. Check out Karen Khoury; locally, she’s one of the premier minimalist artists I’ve seen incorporating both fine art and craft. Andres Orlowski, also from Colorado Springs, is a painter and a photographer—his photography will both haunt and inspire you. Michael Dowling from Denver is another artist to watch. He studied in Florence, Italy, and his work incorporates old-world style with a contemporary twist.” -GUNDEGA SPONS, G44GALLERY.COM
TALKING SHOP PHOTOS: KELLI LYN PHOTOGRAPHY. WALLINGER HEADSHOT: ADRIAN WILSON. BROUGHTON HEADSHOT: JENNIFER M KOSKINEN. SCHUMACHER HEADSHOT: KIMBERLY GAVIN. CURATOR PHOTOS: MICHAEL DOWLING.
LUXE TAPPED TALENTED LOCAL DESIGNERS FOR THEIR BEST SOURCES AND RECOMMENDATIONS TO SHINE A LIGHT ON SOME OF THE AREA’S FINEST OFFERINGS IN ART AND DESIGN.
146 / LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN
7/21/15 11:02 AM
C E L E B R AT I N G
YEARS 19 9 5 - 2 0 1 5
E K M A N DE S I G N S TU D I O A
Custom Residential | ekmandesign.com | Historic Preser vation
RADAR / SCENE
UNITED STATES OLYMPIC MUSEUM
If every two years you tune in to watch the world’s most impressive athletes battle it out for the chance to stand with their nations’ flags and accept a gold medal, you’re going to want to add Colorado Springs to your vacation list. Coming in 2018, this Rocky Mountain town will play host to the first, and only, Olympic Museum in the country, designed by Diller Scofidio + Renfro. Don’t expect just a wall of trophies and fun facts, though; the museum will focus on allowing guests to really feel the Olympic experience. Think: interactive walls that present all the Olympic and Paralympic sports currently in competition and mimic the feeling of entering the stadium in the Parade of Nations. When finished, this incredible feat of engineering will be second only to the pride and patriotism of the games themselves. usolympicmuseum.org
#INSTACRUSH @themiddlecloset WHO: Two Mile-High City sisters with a penchant for well-stocked closets. Hailey, a former model, is the face of the brand, while Paige is the photographer and curator of the blog. The Middle Closet moniker is a nod to their last name, Middleton. WHAT: Follow these stylish siblings for a glimpse at high fashion—Jimmy Choo, 3.1 Phillip Lim, Chloé, Helmut Lang and Valentino, to name a few—set against visually intriguing cityscapes, such as a set of stairs that echo the pleats in a dress or a red sculpture that brings out the color in a handbag.
The two-man team behind Denver’s DoubleButter—David Larabee and business partner Dexter Thornton—have always, in one way or another, focused on a career in furniture design. They just weren’t sure it would ever happen. Thornton, as Larabee points out, is “bona fide with an industrial design degree, while I just make things up as I go.” The big shock, however, was when the pair realized that their chosen career path was actually working. “We had made designing furniture into a job, and we weren’t starving,” says Larabee. With the pressure of acceptance behind them, now the design duo can aim a little higher. “As far as hoped-for accomplishments go, we want to do really good work and to have a laugh,” Larabee adds. “That’s enough for us.” doublebutter.com Describe your design aesthetic. Our furniture is certainly modernist, in the tradition of all those lovely geniuses of the last century. However, the lines are also heavily influenced by the shapes we see in the engineered world and by the forms of the industrial machinery we use to produce the work. How do your ideas come to life? You’d think that we’d have a process, but every time is like the fi rst time. The broad strokes are consistent, mostly. We start with an idea and talk it over with sketches, essentially trading the pen back and forth. When we’ve got the basics and are happy with
the virtual look and feel, we build one or two or three pieces, depending on how it goes. How do you hope people live with your pieces? We want the products we make to become, in a small way, part of people’s everyday lives—to age with them, and show signs of life, use and abuse, just like we do. We encourage people to not treat the pieces we make too preciously. A table’s beauty is in the meals eaten around it; a scratch is a story and a chair is only as good as the book you’re reading while sitting in it. Put your feet up on the coffee table and don’t bother to
take your shoes off if you don’t feel like it—the table will be fine. Any local artists that inspire you? We’re keeping an eye on Hadley Hooper—her paintings and illustrations are always beautiful. And we also love Gamma, a street artist whose work is showing up all over town and beyond. What’s next? We’re getting ready to open our first retail showroom on Galapago Street, down the block from our production shop. It will be full of our pieces, plus the work of other companies we admire. Look for it this fall—it’ll be grand, we swear.
BLUEPRINT RENDERING: COURTESY DILLER SCOFIDIO
IN THEIR WORDS: “Most of our editing is done using Adobe Photoshop Lightroom—mainly enhancing light through exposure and brightening of black hues—but on the rare occasion we do use the filter Valencia. It has a beautiful faded quality that doesn’t completely wash out the photograph’s color.”
+ RENFRO. INSTACRUSH PHOTOS: COURTESY THE MIDDLE CLOSET. THE MAKER HEADSHOT: STICK COLEMAN. THE MAKER PHOTO: CLOVIS TILLMAN.
WHY: Because the Middletons want to be your go-to for outfit inspiration; plus, it’s a good creative outlet for their artistic wiles.
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IN STEP UNITED NUDE
Lovegrove to offer wearable 3D-printed shoes that might as well be art. In a shared expression of love for fashion and design, United Nude presented its latest styles at a pop-up shop during the recent opening of AC Hotel Miami Beach. Since both brands boast a modern mindset and European roots, the pairing was a natural step and speaks to the hotel’s expansion into the lifestyle arena. This partnership proves that if the shoe fits, you don’t have to just wear it—you can wear it in style. unitednude.com; ac-hotels.com
Architectural footwear brand United Nude is reinventing the way fashionistas strut in their high heels. Known for its sculptural silhouettes and advanced manufacturing processes, the company is at it again: expanding its multidimensional, rubber-molded Lo Res collection— shown in High Red, Metallic Silver and Blossom—by incorporating malleable chromed-finishing technologies into some of its designs. And thanks to 3D Systems, the label has also launched a limited-edition collaboration line with such design greats as Zaha Hadid and Ross
DATE BOOK ESTHER PEARLSTONE
8 a.m. Fuel up for an active day at Poppycock’s on Cooper Ave. Get the oatmeal buttermilk pancakes and you won’t ever want to eat another pancake again. 9 a.m. Head out for a hike up Smuggler Mountain, or the Ute Trail for something a bit more difficult. 10:30 a.m. Stop by the Baldwin Gallery; it carries contemporary pieces by the likes of Donald Baechler, Jennifer Bartlett, Ross Bleckner, Jim Hodges, Robert Mapplethorpe and Tom Sachs, amongst others. Ask owner Richard Edwards or manager Kiki Raj to sneak you downstairs to view the archives. 11:30 a.m. Make a quick trip to the Brumby-Ute gallery to check out some eye-popping
indigenous art from Australia. It’s a nice detour before lunch. 12:30 p.m. Stroll over to Pyramid Bistro for the Thaispiced butternut squash soup and a quinoa salad. The place is above Explore Booksellers on Main Street, which is worthy of a peruse while you let your meal settle. 2 p.m. Aspen makes it way too easy to spend money, especially considering that the perfect fashion lineup is all within a half of a block from each other. Start at Nuages, then on to Performance Ski, stopping next into Brunello Cucinelli and lastly, Élu. 4 p.m. Take your pick of some pretty tremendous home décor stores. Paris Underground Antiques, for instance, has a fabulous collection of midcentury
modern French furniture (like the pristine armchair in original leather pictured to the left), with some Italian thrown in there, as well. Anna Trzebinski will take you on a journey to Kenya and East Africa with unique furnishings and accessories for the home— take a look at the very cool horns on display. And lastly, dig for treasures at Alderfer’s Antiques on Main Street. 6 p.m. Put your feet up after a fun-filled day with a cocktail at the historic J-Bar in the Hotel Jerome. Adventurous types should try the Aspen Crud. 8 p.m. For dinner, make reservations at Cache Cache. In the sleek bistro-like dining room, expect classic French fare including escargots, fennel pappardelle and veal ossobuco.
IN STEP PHOTOS: COURTESY UNITED NUDE. DATE BOOK HEADSHOT: SHARON REDMOND. DATE BOOK PHOTO: COURTESY PARIS UNDERGROUND.
When Aspen Filmfest opens this fall, it will be the event’s 36th year. Marked by the slow transition of seasons, as the town’s namesake aspen trees turn from a lush green to brilliant shades of red, orange and yellow, the five-day festival has been lighting up the screens since 1979—thanks in part to Esther Pearlstone. She has sat on the festival board for six years, and recently became vice president of the non-profit organization. The festival is just one of the many reasons why the local art scene rivals that of some major international cities, all in a town of less than 7,000 people. In her 23 years of living in Aspen, Pearlstone has scoped out all the local vendors and entertainers with her production company, Esther Pearlstone Events. So, if you’re looking to explore this laidback mountain town (with a healthy dose of ritz, of course), Pearlstone is a worthy source. Here, she shares her ideal itinerary for a day out-and-about in the town that stars as the perpetual calendar centerfold. aspenfilm.org
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Fallâ€™s freshest picks of wallcoverings, accents and furnishings are lending a new meaning to the details that define a home. PRODUCED BY MIMI FAUCETT + CARA GIBBS
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MARKET / MATERIAL
PAPER TRAIL From left to right: Large Hixmore Triangles / De Gournay / degournay.com. Peacock Garden 311743 / Jaipur Collection / Zoffany / zoffany.com. Golden Piano by Jennifer Shorto / Harbinger / harbingerla.com. Jungle Life Bicolore in Col. M04 / HermĂ¨s / homefabricshermes.dedar.it. Gold Circles by Jennifer Shorto / Harbinger / harbingerla.com. Willow in Celeste by Rachel & Nick Cope / Calico / calicowallpaper.com. Jungle Life Multicolore in Col. M01 / HermĂ¨s / homefabricshermes.dedar.com. Opposite page: Tropicana in Metallic Silver and Lemon by Matthew Williamson / Osborne & Little / osborneandlittle.com.
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ROLL CALL ARTISTRY MAKES ITS WAY TO THE FOREFRONT THIS FALL AS FASHIONABLE PAPERS EXPRESS INTRICATE PATTERNS AND RICH COLORWAYS. STYLED BY CARA GIBBS / PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOANNA MCCLURE
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MARKET / MATERIAL
PAPER PUSHER Clockwise from top: R033 Rockface / Fromental / fromental.co.uk. Bamboo Reverse in Black and Gold / Jonathan Adler / jonathanadler.com. Florence in Lapis / Martyn Lawrence Bullard for Schumacher / fschumacher.com. Unit in 92051 / Galena Collection / Arte / arte-international.com. Banana Leaf in Veridian / Krane by Sharon Lee / Harbinger / harbingerla.com. Rampli Metallic / Wolfum / wolfum.com.
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HORIZONTAL MEETS VERTICAL
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MARKET / MATERIAL
PAPER VIEW Counterclockwise from top left: Blostma in BP 5206 / Farrow & Ball / us.farrow-ball.com. Iris Indigo Shibori by A-Street Prints / Kismet Collection / Brewster Home Fashions / brewsterwallcovering.com. Ballets Russes on Metallic White / Voutsa / voutsa.com. Nekkar 004 / Trove / troveline.com. Elikonos / Cosmos Collection / Sarkos / sarkos.nyc. Illusion W01022/03 / Temple of Dawn Collection / Jim Thompson Fabrics / jimthompsonfabrics.com.
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The Lobby Swivel Chair
MARKET / MATERIAL
PAPER WEIGHT Clockwise from far left: Shanghai Garden in Fuchsia / Shanghai Garden Collection / Designers Guild / designersguild.com. Taza Cork in Light Grey / Natural Resource Vol. 2 Collection / Thibaut / thibautdesign.com. Korinthian Sea / Cosmos Collection / Sarkos / sarkos.nyc. Cubism / Palace Collection by Nicolette Mayer / nicolettemayer.com. Zen Washi 1922 in Incense / Washi Walls Collection / Phillip Jeffries / phillipjeffries.com.
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PHOTO: WORLDS AWAY / jdouglas
YOUR NEW HOME PRODUCT DESTINATION
Discover AmericasMart, the leading home furnishings marketplace, where global design trends and buying opportunities await you in one convenient destination. To the trade. Visit your complete home destination this January. The Atlanta International Gift & Home Furnishings Market ® Showrooms: January 12–19, 2016 Temporaries: January 14–18, 2016 Design-Led Showrooms Open Year Round Monday–Friday
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O P E N S PAC E S 速
MARKET / TREND
THIS FALL, WE'RE BORROWING INSPIRATION FROM THE BOYS— TURNING TO FOUR INCREDIBLY FASHIONABLE (AND DISTINCT) INTERIOR DESIGNERS FOR OUR STYLE CUES. WRITTEN BY CARA GIBBS
Personal style: Traditional with an edge. Signature look: Blazer or country jacket, shirt and tie…with scarves and boots, of course; I live in the country! Closet staples: I’m a big Tom Ford fan and his jackets are among some of my favorite pieces I own. Recent fashion score: A new pair of Thom Browne wingtip brogues. Interior philosophy: Classic timelessness always seems relevant, especially when it’s thoughtfully intermixed with modern elements in fresh ways. Design mantra: Old is the new "new." Accessory motives: They ebb and flow in importance to me, usually by season—more important in winter, less in summer. Splurge-worthy: Art and antiques, beautiful fabrics and luggage. Source of inspiration: The natural world around me, specifically my farm in Virginia. Never too many… Overcoats. Can’t live without… Dogs. Guilty pleasure: Dogs with overcoats. Luxury is… Things that feel good to the touch—a tactile experience. Whether rough and splintery or smooth and soft, luxury is a feeling.
6 1. No. 9718 Doorknocker / Price available upon request / nanz.com. 2. Gamekeeper Pendant / $1,710 / curreycodealers.com. 3. Cowgirl Money Clip / $5,450 / tomford.com. 4. The Variance Set Spirit Decanters / $279 for set of six / reclamationetchworks.com. 5. Theo Fabric in Yarrow and Rosa Fabric in Valencia / Price available upon request / placetextiles.com. 6. Dove Sideboard / $8,997 / hickorychair.com. 7. Carved Walnut Georgian Style Leather Upholstered Wing Chair / $3,840 / 1stdibs.com.
PORTRAIT: KEVIN ALLEN.
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L E F T TO R I G H T: S H I F T G R I P BY T E D B O E R N E R , F L U T E BY T H E R O G E R T H O M A S C O L L E C T I O N C A B I N E T P U L L S A N D D O O R H A R DWA R E
MARKET / TREND 2
Personal style: My uniform is California preppy—not to be confused with East Coast prep. Signature look: A custom shirt, hues of blue and barefoot. Closet staples: I’m a creature of habit: I’ve had my favorite topsiders resoled three times as well as a pair of Gucci loafers. Recent fashion score: A navy blue Burberry trench for all those rainy L.A. days. Interior philosophy: Traditional base flecked with a laid-back vibe. Design mantra: Navy is my neutral; it’s my spirit color. Accessory motives: Accents are the jewelry, the sparkle, the shine in any space, and I allocate a hefty portion of any budget towards these finishing touches. Recent design score: An all-blue Alex Katz lithograph; art is always worth the splurge. Indulge in… Fine linens—anything made in small runs. Leontine Linens in New Orleans is a great resource for luxury goods. Never too many… Blue checked shirts. Can’t live without… My dog Nacho. Guilty pleasure: A hot dog from Pink’s. Luxury is… Something made incredibly well and that embodies both style and timelessness. I look to small, bespoke companies as my barometer of luxury.
1. Lundy Light Fixture / $1,565 / urbanelectricco.com. 2. Colour Block Oak Smoke Blend Decorative & Glazed Tile / Price available upon request / mandarinstone.com. 3. Indigo Ombre Rope Dog Leash / $62 / foundmyanimal.com. 4. Billy Bar / Nina Campbell Collection for Oomph / $2,095 / oomphonline.com. 5. Voyage en Ikat Presentation Plate in Sapphire and Dessert Plate in Sapphire / $630 and $290 / hermes.com. 6. Thomas Chair / Priced from $4,366 / flexformny.com. 7. Dhurrie II / $885 / stfrank.com.
PORTRAIT: BETH COLLER.
7/10/15 3:36 PM
bevolo.com • (504) 522-9485 • 521 Conti • 318 Royal • French Quarter • New Orleans
MARKET / TREND
Personal style: Classic but diverse. Signature look: I suppose I’m known for my bow ties, but one day I may wear a runway piece from Dior Homme and the next a tailored Savile Row three-piece suit. Regardless, I tend to “dress up” everyday. Closet staple: Vintage tails from the 1920s. I found them at a consignment store and they didn’t need so much as a stich of alterations—it was as if they had been tailored just for me. Recent design score: An extraordinarily beautiful seascape painting entitled End of the Road—Provincetown 1948; it was a birthday gift to myself. Fashion mantra: Menswear is the new forefront of fashion. Never too many… Cufflinks! I have hundreds. Can’t live without… My custommade croc wingtips. Guilty pleasure: Cashmere. Luxury is… The individual craftsman who has literally made something for you with his or her own hands; it is the single greatest indication of true luxury. Whether it’s a bespoke suit, custom-fitted shoes, a made-tomeasure shirt or a silk-covered sofa, having something made solely for you by a craftsperson is the greatest of luxuries.
1. Melange Chair / $5,500 / kellywearstler.com. 2. Astral Agnes 1-12 Bulb / $7,500 / lindseyadelman.com. 3. Jake and Elwood Occasional Tables / $1,578 and $4,125 / selva.com. 4. Green Pond Feather Bow Tie / $185 / brackishbowties.com. 5. Hand-Painted Credenza / $9,800 / jeffmartinjoinery.ca. 6. Form Bowls Tall Large Copper / $210 for set of five / tomdixon.net. 7. Tribar Mirror / $1,275 / bowernyc.com. 8. DF 35 Hand Lever Handles in Antique Silver / Price available upon request / charlesedwards.com.
PORTRAIT: CHAD RILEY.
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AZ SCOTTSDALE: DAVID E. ADLER AZ TUSCON: ASIAN TRADE RUG COMPANY CA MENLO PARK: THE ORIENTAL CARPET CA PALM SPRINGS: PRESTIGE RUGS CA SAN DIEGO: OUTRAGEOUS RUGS
CA SAN FRANCISCO: FLOORDESIGN CO DENVER: FLOOR COVERINGS BY CPA CT COS COB: APADANA FINE RUGS FL WINTER PARK: CARPET SOURCE OF WINTER PARK MA NATICK/BOSTON: DOVER RUG AND HOME
MA NEWBURYPORT: CEBULA DESIGN INC. MT BIG SKY: FERCHO & ELLIOTT OH CLEVELAND: R.W. SHEA & CO. OH COLUMBUS: K.A. MENENDIAN OK OKLAHOMA CITY: DESIGNER RUGS
TX AUSTIN: ORIENTAL RUG GALLERY OF TEXAS TX DALLAS: RUG STUDIO TX HOUSTON: ORIENTAL RUG GALLERY OF TEXAS TX HOUSTON: POSTMODERN TRADITIONS WA BELLEVUE: ANDONIAN RUGS
MARKET / TREND 3
2 4 5
1. Otis Flat on Belly Handmade Rug / Priced from $485 / houseofrym.com. 2. Kastrup Backpack / $525 / wantessentiels.com. 3. Ring Dish in Charcoal Swirl with Gold / Price available upon request / suiteonestudio.com. 4. L1898-00 Leather Ottoman / Price available upon request / leeindustries.com. 5. British Invasion Pillow in Luggage and Denim Pillow in Blue / $665 each / lancewovens.com. 6. Cannes Crystal Table Lamp / $1,470 / aerin.com. 7. Olivera Chaise Lounge / $23,500 / kgblnyc.com.
Personal style: Earthy and fairly laid-back. Signature look: I always feel most comfortable in blue jeans, leather boots and a button-down work shirt. Closet staple: I have an old Double Ralph Lauren snap shirt that’s perfectly worn, super soft and incredibly comfortable. Recent fashion score: A handmade pair of Italian leather boots from Fiorentini + Baker. Interior philosophy: Modern with a warm soul; I love rooms that are very edited and straightforward but thoughtfully designed. Design mantra: Authenticity is the new American Dream. Splurge-worthy: I recently indulged in a beautiful wood turning by artist Joshua Vogel. Source of inspiration: The Scandinavian culture consistently strives for elegant simplicity and timeless style, and I’d like to think I do the same in my interiors. Never too many… Wood bowls—no two are ever exactly alike. Can’t live without… My Maldon sea salt. Guilty pleasure: A Friday night double feature at the local theater. Luxury is… Less about privilege and more about experience and awareness: being mindful of a beautiful sunset, sipping a good bourbon, enjoying a delicious home-cooked meal, having time off and sleeping in.
PORTRAIT: RENÉ CERVANTES.
7/10/15 3:36 PM
Chippendale-Style Mahogany Breakfront Bookcase This magnificent and monumental library bookcase is classic Chippendale in both design and craftsmanship. Based on an almost identical cabinet from Thomas Chippendale’s masterwork, The Gentleman and Cabinet-Maker’s Director, 1761, this bookcase displays all of the aesthetic hallmarks of Chippendale’s design. The case is crafted of the finest Cuban mahogany and reaches a height of over nine feet and a length of over fourteen feet. Circa 1875. #29-9965
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LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN AT ICFF
PHOTOGRAPHY BY MATTHEW CARASELLA
This spring, Luxe Interiors + Design brought its unique sense of style to the 27th annual International Contemporary Furniture Fair (ICFF), North America’s platform for global design. Held at New York City’s Jacob K. Javits Convention Center, the show attracted designophiles from around the world seeking what’s best and what’s next in contemporary design. As an exclusive sponsor of the four-day show, Luxe Interiors + Design presented the Luxe Pavilion, a carefully curated mix of luxury brand exhibitors, including Afina, Allison Eden Studios, Amadi Carpets, Apex Mills, Ashley Norton, Atelier Premiere, BainUltra, Bobo Royale, Caesarstone, Ciot, Classic Rug, Cliff Young, Corbett Lighting, Cosmic, Decorative Art & Design by Ari, Ellisha Alexina, Empire Industries, Envy, Exclusive Home Interiors, Features Outdoor Living, Ferguson, The Furniture Society, Gameroom Concepts, Guilded LTD., Hardware Renaissance, Hubbardton Forge, The Hudson Company, Hudson Valley Lighting, Hydro Systems, Imaestri, Indo Artifacts, Insane Luxury, Jacuzzi, Jamie Durie Designs, Lambert et Fils, Lapyk, Latoscana, Lazzoni, Lee Industries, Lexington Home Brands, Lorin Marsh, Lucky Anya, Marretti, Material ConneXion, Matthew Studios, Metropolitan Home Hardware & Bath, Monica Correia, Naula, New Moon, Noble Environmental Technologies, Offcentre, Oliver & George Living, Pasargad, Pehuén, Pianeta Legno Floors Inc., Pivot, Pivot Project, Richard W. Townsend, Rocky Mountain Hardware, RS Ceramics, Safavieh, Savy Paint, Simon Pearce, Sublime, Suite NY, Summit Rug, Sunbrella Performance Art, Tapologie, THG-Paris, Troy Lighting, Urban City Designs, XPZ and Zen Design. The Pavilion also played host to the Luxe Lounge, furnished by Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams and Farrow & Ball. The lounge served as a luxurious and comfortable destination, and provided daily design programming, refreshments and snacks, an interactive photo booth and a jam-packed closing night celebration.
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MARKET / SPOTLIGHT
THE PIECE: Castle 9-01 THE DESIGNER: Jason Miller for Roll & Hill FIND IT: rollandhill.com THE INSPIRATION: The glass pieces of Castle can extend to different lengths yet still remain horizontal or vertical, taking their cues from a game of chess and the rookâ€™s ability to jump any distance but with restricted direction.
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CENTER STAGE DESIGN’S LUXURY LEADERS OFFER CREATIVE NOTIONS ON THE SEASON’S FINEST IN HOME DÉCOR. WRITTEN BY MIMI FAUCETT / PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOANNA MCCLURE
CREATIVE DIRECTOR CALVIN KLEIN
Drama: Castle is a showstopper. It is industrial by way of repetition yet sculpturally compelling and radiant. The way the light subtly glows, rather than shining brightly, is its greatest strength. Statement: Our eye immediately focuses on a “statement piece.” A dynamic shape, like that of Castle, draws you in and demands attention. Talent: Offering a voice to the next generation of designers is vital to our industry. Young creatives today, like Jason Miller, bring new ideas and start conversations that lead to innovation. Luxury: Keen attention to the details of materiality and functionality is luxury.
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CHARLIE COSBY HEAD OF CREATIVE FARROW & BALL
Composition: The strength of the Tommy collection is in the juxtaposition of its complex texture within simple silhouettes. The pieces command attention in a soft yet stable way. Classic: The collection reminds me of European antiques markets, with the design combining influences from both classic French eras and midcentury patterns. Evolution: There is a fine balance to strike when retaining the essence of a brand and moving with the times. People live informally today, and by incorporating formal pieces into everyday life, it makes even the most ordinary tasks feel like a treat. Luxury: People will always crave formal luxuries as they create a beautiful environment to share with family and friends.
FIRE & ICE THE COLLECTION: Tommy Candlesticks THE DESIGNER: Saint-Louis FIND IT: 855.240.9740 THE INSPIRATION: Recalling the original Tommy collection produced by the crystal house in 1928, these modern interpretations created by Saint-Louis are functional and meant for everyday use.
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HEAVY METAL THE PIECE: Ada Stool THE DESIGNER: Thor Taber for Theodore Alexander FIND IT: theodorealexander.com THE INSPIRATION: Hand-finished and perfectly proportioned, this solid-brass stool was inspired by the mood and aesthetic of the 1970s.
SUSANNE MARTINEZ VP OF DESIGN SFERRA
Form: The Ada stool is deceptively simple yet well-considered in terms of its materiality and design. There’s an Escher quality to the lines of the piece that makes it feel magical, and the negative space becomes essential. Material: The warmth and gleam of the polished brass is all modern sophistication and purely chic. The gold hue contrasts beautifully with the matte upholstered seat. Feel: Whimsy is a key element in keeping a brand fresh and current in today’s marketplace. Adding a moment of delight is precisely the thing that brings a collection to life. Luxury: Luxury is how something makes you feel—it’s a sensation and a quality tied to personal experience.
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RAISING THE BAR THE PIECE: Fut Side Table THE DESIGNER: Eric Schmitt for Christian Liaigre FIND IT: christian-liaigre.us THE INSPIRATION: Fut’s designer, Eric Schmitt, is a self-taught master of bronze who borrows influence from early modernist decorative artists to create functional works of art.
DEBORAH LLOYD PRESIDENT AND CHIEF CREATIVE OFFICER KATE SPADE NEW YORK
Shape: The Fut table feels like more than a table—it sparks the imagination to focus on what isn’t there just as much as what is. It’s almost musical with its drum-like form. There’s simplicity and purity to the piece, but it still manages to intrigue you. Surprise: In today’s market, it’s important for a brand to surprise customers in a way that makes them smile. That said, it’s equally important to be thoughtful in your choices and balance a sense of whimsy with timeless silhouettes and traditional materials. Connection: Buying a piece is personal. I love objects that tell a story. I curate the rooms in my home with pieces that feel special and never buy anything that I’m not in love with. Luxury: Luxury is not something you can define; it’s something you feel.
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FINE PRINT THE PIECE: Cubi 3D Fabric THE DESIGNER: Livio de Simone FIND IT FOR UPHOLSTERY: flairhomecollection.com THE INSPIRATION: The culture, aesthetic and sartorial savvy of Capri has been a constant source of inspiration for the Italian textile designer. For Cubi 3D, the motivation was the colors of the islandâ€™s sea and sky.
DECORATIVE HOME VP/DMM BERGDORF GOODMAN
Muse: Before my first trip to Capri years ago, I had read about Livio de Simone and was fascinated by his vibrant use of pattern and color. Cubi 3D feels as though you are looking out of a small window on an island by the sea. Color: The way the colors interact here is so simple yet bold. The different tones of blue and green transport the viewer to a place of serenity. It makes me feel calm and nostalgic. Memory: The way the hues of the sea and sky come together in this motif reminds me of my glamorous grandmother in the 1970s wearing a patterned headscarf in a Cadillac convertible. Luxury: Being able to indulge in beauty is luxury.
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HOT SEAT THE PIECE: Double Zero Chair THE DESIGNER: David Adjaye for Moroso FIND IT: morosousa.com THE INSPIRATION: Created as a study in form, Double Zero refers to the primary composition of the two floating circular components of the seat and the back enclosed in a series of metal loops.
JACQUELINE KOTTS CREATIVE DIRECTOR MRS JOHN L STRONG
Design: Moroso is great at combining classic lines with updated materials and finishes. The company’s experimentation with scale in their oversize upholstery attracts me to its pieces. Double Zero is at once masculine, sensible, edgy and fluid. Craft: David Adjaye’s architecture challenges traditional concepts of space and form, and this piece echoes that in its unique yet practical silhouette. Collaboration: Partnerships such as these bring a fresh breath of creativity to our competitive industry. Innovation and playfulness often result in a best seller! Luxury: Quality pieces that stand the test of time are considered luxuries.
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Tiffany & Co. Chrysanthemum Flatware Service An important 225-piece Tiffany & Co. Chrysanthemum silver flatware service. Many rare pieces are contained in this complete service for 12, including a Saratoga chip server and a delicate berry spoon. Incorporating traditional Baroque shapes with a modern, natural design, Chrysanthemum is among the most highly prized and luxurious of all Tiffany patterns. Marked “TIFFANY & CO/ STERLING.” Circa 1890. Chest: 40”w x 267/8”d x 391/2”h. #30-1603
Since 1912, M.S. Rau Antiques has specialized in the world’s finest art, antiques and jewelry.
Timeless Silver Masterpieces
Paul Storr Silver Soup Tureen This Regency silver tureen by Paul Storr is a remarkable example of Neoclassical silver by one of England’s most celebrated silversmiths. He is best known for his incomparable craftsmanship and incredible attention to detail, both of which are evident in this exceptional piece. With his legacy of Neoclassical artistry, Paul Storr continues to be one of history’s most important and highly collected artisans. During his time, his work was in high demand by the most affluent members of society, including members of the British Royal Family, and pieces by Storr remain among the most coveted silverware today. Hallmarked London, 1820. 15”w x 101/4”d x 113/8”h. #30-2508
Antiques • Fine Art • Jewelry 630 Royal Street, New Orleans • 888-268-0798 • rauantiques.com 15MSRA058-04-128414-2
MADE IN THE USA
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IN THE 21 CENTURY ST
Technology has influenced and affected every industry in design—its ubiquity has forced even the most ardent of purists to adapt in one way or another. But simply adapting is not enough: The survival of today’s leading manufacturers of luxury, bespoke goods has been contingent upon their ability to find an equilibrium between handmade and high-tech. “THE MARK OF THE MAKER” takes a look inside some of the most respected companies in their fields, recognized for their painstakingly intricate building processes and commitment to pre-modern artisanal forms of production.
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SUN VALLEY BRONZE
Our clients are looking for one-of-a-kind products that are designed to last.
Since its inception, Sun Valley Bronze has been characterized by being an innovative and dynamic business with a relentless quality-centric product strategy. The company’s style and design language has continuously evolved over the past two decades to create a leading American-made brand. Sun Valley Bronze’s design studio and manufacturing facility are creative powerhouses, blending time-honored, handcrafted practices with cutting-edge technology. “When the company first started, every pattern was created by hand,” shares Sun Valley Bronze Founder Bob Commons. “Today, we use more state-of-the-art processes, such as 3-D modeling, CNC milling and 3-D printing. These processes are used from design concept throughout manufacturing.” The evolution of an idea to a tangible, beautiful object begins with a sketch. Technology brings the drawing into brilliant, living color with 3-D modeling software. It is then sent to the CNC milling machine to create a prototype, or one of Sun Valley Bronze’s skilled artisans will create a pattern by hand. “Prototypes are field checked for functionality and how the user interacts with the piece,” Commons says. “Fine-tuning of the design generally happens by hand.” An amalgam of human artistry and technological feats, the Sun Valley Bronze brand has become synonymous with beautiful design made to the highest of standards. 1
Q+A WITH SUN V AL L E Y BRONZE FOUN DE RS BOB AND DEBBIE COMMONS How do you choose your materials? What comes first—the materials or design concept? Materials are always integral to the design process. We work primarily in art-grade silicon and white bronze. Our products are sand-cast, which creates a beautiful, authentic and subtle texture on the surface of the material. What are your influences when conceiving a piece of work? The majority of our custom work is driven by architects and designers who want a specific architectural detail to be carried throughout a project. Outside of custom work, our designs are driven by material, ergonomics and process. Have your practices changed to keep up with new technologies? Absolutely. When Sun Valley Bronze first started 20 years ago, all patterns were made in a woodshop by hand. Today, we use 3-D modeling software and CNC milling machines. We also collaborate with Boise State University to realize some of our more complicated designs with 3-D printing technology.
1. Molten bronze pours from the crucible at the foundry. 2. After matching, cabinet knobs are lined up for finishing.
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Fine Solid Bronze Architectural Hardware 866.788.3631
Made in the U.S.A.
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There are no shortcuts when it comes to quality.
Brothers and business partners David and Malcolm Samad founded their handknotted rug business more than 30 years ago. Steeped in a familial legacy of hard work and strong ethics, the entrepreneurial Samads set out to create the world’s finest decorative rugs. “The foundation of our business is based on our love of beautiful carpets,” David says. “Our late father, Eric Samad, taught us the importance of running our business with integrity and establishing meaningful relationships with our manufacturers and customers alike.” Founded in New York City and now headquartered in East Rutherford, New Jersey, the company has expanded globally with offices in England and India. Known for exquisitely blended, hand-carded, handspun wools and silks, Samad’s creative processes date to antiquity—technology, while beneficial, has not been as instrumental in the creation of these meticulously crafted rugs. True to its origins, “made by hand” prevails in this ancient art form. “Essentially, making a hand-knotted rug is exactly the same today as it has been for centuries,” Malcolm says. “What has changed is the technology that allows us to see what a finished rug will look like on a computer screen even before it is woven. Reducing the trial and error factor has allowed us to focus and produce rugs that are fashion forward in both color and design.”
DESI GN DIALO GU E Expert insight from legendary carpet purveyors David + Malcolm Samad Best in class. “Samad uses the best handspun wools and only the finest handspun silks available,” David says. “We will never compromise on quality. It’s the best or nothing.” Sources of inspiration. “There are no hard and fast rules when creating a rug,” Malcolm asserts. “We start with a concept, which will in turn determine which materials and creative elements we use to enhance the design.” The wow factor. “The most rewarding part of the rug-making process is creating stunning new collections that literally ‘wow’ people,” David says. “Creating groundbreaking designs in unique textures and color palettes sets us apart.”
1. Carpet weaving in Rajasthan, India. 2. Traditional rug-making tools still used today. 3. Small pot dyeing yarn from time-honored recipes.
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Perception Silver-Lilac from the Transcendence Wool & Silk Rug Collection
888.726.2393 THE WORLD’S FINEST DECORATIVE RUGS
United States-East Rutherford, NJ Tel: 201 372 0909 • Great Britain-London, England Tel: 020 8800 4406 © All designs copyright Samad Brothers, Inc.
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HUBBARDTON FORGE 1
We continue to grow as a domestic manufacturer in a climate where the majority of our competition is using overseas production.
I NSI GHTS FRO M HUBBARDTON F ORGE
Hubbardton Forge began life in 1974 in a tiny, drafty barn in Vermont. From the beginning, the ambition was to create beautiful, inspiring, heirloom-quality pieces that would be loved. Today, equipped with more than 200 skilled craftspeople, artisans and trade professionals, Hubbardton Forge is an American classic in the realm of hand-forged lighting. “Authenticity and genuineness is the lifeblood of everything we do, from our designs and the artisans who take pride in their work, to how we treat our employees and our environment,” says Hubbardton Forge Design Director David Kitts. A design-driven company rooted in the ideals of handcraftsmanship and quality materials, Hubbardton Forge draws inspiration from a myriad of people, places and objects, with designers proficient in architecture, jewelry design, engineering and beyond. The common denominator among this blend of artisans is the passion for the forge. “Our primary muse is the steel we forge,” he says. “We are always experimenting with what can be done next with steel and other metals.” Its design process, often the result of the convergence of two paths, is guided by both the marketplace and the imagination. “First, our designs are based on trends, gaps and needs in the marketplace; the second being unique forms, shapes and concepts that may result from a variety of conditions,” Kitts says. “This often results in the beginning of a lighting design, which is then brought into a much more defined development process.”
What should we be looking for in well-made lighting fixtures? A well-made fixture should not be held together by a lot of nuts and bolts or contain many (if any) plastic components or thin-gauged stamped parts. It should have a quality of build that looks good both from a distance and close-up. The finish on the fixture should be durable and have depth. How do you think the craft/artisan community in the U.S. has changed? The increased focus on “made in America” has both been good and bad for the craft/artisan community. It’s become a big marketing tool for many; however, we need to be careful that the authenticity is there. There is a big difference between “made” and “assembled” in America. How have your practices changed to keep up with new technologies? The light source is no longer secondary in the design development process but is now often the driver in the design.
1. Inspired by Frank Lloyd Wright’s Fallingwater home, the Planar combines hand-forged planes of steel with LED light guide technology. 2. Metal is heated in the forge to nearly 2,000 degrees F before being bent and shaped by Vermont artisans.
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All Designs and Images ©2015 Hubbardton Forge®. All Rights Reserved.
Cityscape LED Pendant in Soft Gold
Designers and Makers of Fine Hand-Crafted Lighting • Castleton, Vermont USA 800-826-4766 • firstname.lastname@example.org • hubbardtonforge.com
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Established in 1948 by Stan Joseph, Dacor was founded upon the premise that innovation must matter. The Joseph family, rooted in a 50-year history in Los Angeles, California, has explored this philosophy in various forms, imposing demanding ambitions on their designers and engineers, as well as onto each other, to attempt stunning, original and technically progressive designs for residential kitchens. Their products, while varied in form and function, all maintain a strong appreciation for the end user. “We ask ourselves, ‘How will this affect the homeowner?’” shares Dacor President Steven Joseph, “ ‘Are we making the cooking experience better? Easier? Simpler?’ It’s not about technology for technology’s sake— it’s about simplifying the cooking process to make the culinary experience accessible to everyone and to empower the individual.”
When sitting in a design session with a group of people, I think the most magical words are, ‘What if we did this…?’
HIGH-TECH + HIGH-TOUCH: DEFINING A DACOR CEO CHARLES HUEBNER GIVES INSIGHT INTO THE FAMED LA APPLIANCE FIRM Heritage or innovation? Which speaks more to the ethos of your firm? At Dacor, it’s one in the same. From kitchen ventilation to the indoor grill to the 30" wall oven to the connected iQ oven and range, our legacy of innovation is our heritage.
Are Dacor’s products easily recognizable? Do they share any signature design elements? Yes, I think that there is a definite Dacor look: high technology encased in clean lines and sophisticated styling.
What do you regard as the greatest success of your firm to date? Dacor has introduced product firsts that have revolutionized the kitchen appliance industry. One of their most significant products was the 30" Pure Convection™, Self-cleaning Built-in Wall Oven, released in 1987. It has since become the industry standard.
1. The four bottle WineStation dispenser with patented preservation system, ensuring that each glass is like the first. 2. Founder, Stan Joseph. 3. New Discovery fully integrated refrigeration with deeper interior depth and all-metal interior body construction.
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IF YOU KNOW A TRUFFLE GUY IN FRANCE, YOU’RE A DACOR CHEF. Dacor is built for the world’s most demanding chefs. And you, mon petit chou, are exactly the breed of culinary enthusiast Dacor appliances are designed to please. For three generations, we’ve worked tirelessly to equip the passionate chef with precise, undeniably gorgeous cooking appliances. Complete your dream kitchen with a free Dishwasher, Microwave, Ventilation System or Instant Savings with our Go For GOLD offer, for a limited time. Learn more at www.dacor.com/GoForGold
MADE IN U.S.A.
Te s te d a n d re c o m m e n d e d by t h e m a s te r c h ef s o f L e C o rd o n B l e u ®
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BAUSMAN & COMPANY
Bausman & Company, established in 1971 by Robert Williams and Craig Johnson, began in a small atelier in Southern California. Creating custom, handcrafted, bench-made furniture for designers and dealers attending High Point Market and high-end design firms locally, Bausman & Company has become synonymous with enduring craftsmanship and design integrity. “We have remained successful in providing the highest quality bench-made furniture in the U.S. to customers who deserve and appreciate the best products that their money can buy,” says the company’s president and CEO Craig Johnson. “We prefer to produce tomorrow’s heirlooms by successfully incorporating cutting-edge technology with old-world handmade practices.” Comprising artisans ranging from cabinetmakers to CAD engineers to craftspeople who complete a meticulous finishing process, Bausman & Company maintains a highly skilled team of professionals who average more than 20 years of refining their craft. “Our company’s continuous growth has allowed us to preserve and create jobs for artisans and craftspeople domestically producing products, ranging from one-of-a-kind items to production runs for contract and hospitality projects domestically and internationally,” Johnson says.
We prefer the human touch and the ability to make lastminute enhancements when creative inspirations occur.
A CONVERSAT ION WI T H BAUSMAN & C OMP ANY CEO CRAIG JOH NS ON From all the pieces in your collection, which is your favorite and why? My favorite piece right now is a reclaimed oak office cabinet designed by our Design Director, Dominique Daniels. It has multidimensional symmetrical and asymmetrical planes inspired by Frank Lloyd Wright. I admire the texture and sculptural nuances in the presentation, as well as the hidden storage elements combined with our handcrafted iron hardware and base. Do you have a design process? If so, what is it? We design concepts ranging from modernizing classics to executing specific project requirements from clients to working as a design incubator for local design talent. What legacy do you wish to leave behind? I would like our furniture and the Bausman brand to be highly regarded and valued 100 years from now by multigenerations after we are no longer manufacturing. I hope that they will say: “Bausman really understood the meaning of timeless quality in manufacturing.”
1. #6981 sofa. 2. Bausman & Company President and CEO Craig Johnson. 3. Jupe table #2758Z-D3, zinc base/pewter. 4. Jupe table with mechanism opened.
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Left: #3317 armchair. Center: #7964 Symmetry office cabinet. Right: #6952 chair, Newman Frey cocktail and nesting tables and Dana Creath pendant.
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BALDWIN HARDWARE STEEPED I N H IS T ORY , COMMI TTED TO T H E FUTURE: BALDWIN’ S B E S T PRACTICES Trademarks. Baldwin is known as a finish leader in the industry. Well-defined lines and intricate details are signs of a quality-made piece of hardware.
An American dream fulfilled, the story of Baldwin Hardware is marked by a tireless work ethic, deft craftsmanship and ingenuity—tenets that remain the lifeblood of the company today. Established in 1946, the architectural hardware manufacturer is best known for its enduring bronze masterpieces. From the moment the material is first handled and worked, each process builds on a seven-decade-long heritage. “We have a robust design process involving many steps along the way,” says PJ Rosch, Baldwin brand manager. The transformation from the abstract to the tangible begins with the Baldwin design team as they sketch hundreds of concepts. The best are then selected for multiple rounds of refinement and market research. “We have many tools at our disposal, including rapid-prototyping and hand-sculpting tools,” she says. “Once in production, our products are handcrafted by an average of 30 people throughout the manufacturing process.” The last rounds of refinement for a Baldwin product are the most critical, as even the most infinitesimal change can alter its form and utility. “It is the last 10 percent of the design that separates us from the competition,” Rosch asserts. “It’s thrilling to see a piece of work come to life.”
Baldwin favorites. The new pocket door lock, with its sophisticated yet contemporary designs, is a new favorite. Guiding principles. Stay true to the design and the time period. Don’t water things down to satisfy the masses; onpurpose designs are what Baldwin values. A company of firsts. In addition to being the first company to forge solid brass door hardware, Baldwin was also the first to offer PVD lifetime finishes.
1. Red hot brass billets being placed into the bender, forming a door pull after exiting the gas furnace. 2. 5455 Wave lever handle, after being forged to shape. 3. Red hot brass billet on forging die before the press stamps to the shape of a 5455 Wave lever handle. 4. 5455 Wave lever being belted by the grinding wheel, preparing it for polishing.
Our products are handcrafted by an average of 30 people throughout the manufacturing process. 2
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POCKET DOOR LOCKS BALD WIN H ARD WARE.C OM
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LITTMAN BRANDS Immersed in the lighting industry for more than 35 years, David Littman, founder and chairman of esteemed lighting manufacturer Littman Brands, possesses an infectious exuberance for his work and plays an integral part in creating and producing each design to his discerning standards. “Littman Brands companies are positioned toward the high end of the market. We don’t know how (and are not planning) to design inexpensive lighting fixtures,” Littman asserts. “Decorative lighting used to be more of an afterthought, and we’ve invested a lot of resources into educating consumers about how quality lighting enhances architecture for the long-term.” The parent company for three distinct decorative lighting brands—Hudson Valley Lighting, Troy Lighting and Corbett Lighting—Littman Brands honors the beauty of time-honored designs and antiques while incorporating new technology into its timeless pieces. “Across all brands, we are always looking for new and innovative materials to enhance our lighting designs or inspire us to create something unique,” he says. “For example, we incorporated our high-performance LEDs into some of our latest collections, where we actually machined important components (for displacing heat) as part of the exposed decorative fixture.”
TROY’S MITCHEL FIELD LED PENDANT.
To stay on the cutting-edge of the industry, we’re producing more than 600 new lighting designs per year, including a large push for innovation in the energy-efficient, high-performance LED space.
THREE UNI QU E B RANDS AT THE FORE F RONT OF TECHNOLOGY + DE S I GN Hudson Valley Lighting® Hudson Valley released new collections that use inlaid brass and glass alchemy, an uncommon Italian glass-making technique that creates a rare effect. Artisans inlay strands of brass in molten glass vertically and horizontally while blowing it into shape. The nearly dissolved brass strands remain embedded within, creating bubbles that glow once illuminated.
Troy Lighting Perhaps the most ambitious of Troy Lighting’s is the Aviation collection, inspired by the streamlined curves of mid-twentieth-century aircraft. This aerodynamic new series evokes vintage airplanes with the modern additions of powerful lighting design, including Mitchel Field, combining highperformance LED technology together with handcrafted and fabricated metalwork. Corbett Lighting Corbett Lighting is best known for its fashionforward, dramatic designs that incorporate beautiful elements, such as natural agate, micro-beaded jewelry chain, crystal drops and fine porcelain. New, sculptural designs combine with organic forms to create one-of-a-kind jewelry for the walls and ceilings.
1. Hudson Valley Lighting’s Coolidge. The magic of brass and alchemy. 2. In the details. Master artisans carefully fabricate intricate steel and brass. 3. Meticulous crafting in every creation results in a finish one can appreciate from any angle.
IN YOUR ELEMENT
Element A sculptural design made of handcrafted metalwork with smoked and frosted glass orbs. WWW.CORBETTLIGHTING.COM
CORBETT LIGHTING IS AVAILABLE THROUGH THESE LIGHTING DEALERS GALLERIA LIGHTING DENVER I (303) 592-1223 I WWW.GALLERIALIGHTING.NET THE LIGHT CENTER FORT COLLINS I (970) 226-3430 I WWW.LIGHTCENTERINC.COM URBAN LIGHTS DENVER I (303) 989-8895 I WWW.URBANLIGHTSDENVER.COM A DIVISION OF TROY-CSL LIGHTING, INC.
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MARGE CARSON Marge Carson embodies the entrepreneurial, “can-do” paradigm shift that took place during and after WWII in the United States. In the late 1940s, Carson, formerly an interior designer, was continually unsuccessful in her search for fine upholstery—so she decided to make it herself. Today, Marge Carson has grown beyond the individual and into a brand name synonymous with quality and craftsmanship. The bespoke furniture company makes bedroom, dining room, upholstery and occasional furniture, often slightly larger in scale to proportion properly for larger homes or larger spaces. Its methods of handcraftsmanship have been long maintained, from sketching to carving. “We are always evolving with the times,” says Jim LaBarge, owner and CEO of Marge Carson. “However, we will continue to hand carve rather than cast carve or machine carve, because we believe it gives the item an integrity and authenticity not achievable by the other methods.” Upholstery, the basis on which the firm was founded, is a great source of pride for LaBarge. “Fine upholstery starts with fabric, which often has a pattern. There are various complexities to get these patterns to match properly and our fabric cutters and upholsters can either flow match, two-way match or four-way match fabric depending on the shape of the item,” he shares. “We believe our fabric matching capabilities are the finest in the furniture industry.”
Our mantra to our craftspeople is to make each item as though they are making it for their own mother; if she would not approve and be proud of their work, then don’t send it on to our customers.
DESIGN-MINDED: A CONVERSATION WITH MARGE CARSON CEO JIM LABARGE How do you choose your materials? Which comes first—the materials or the design? We often design furniture with unique materials, such as stone, shell or metal, in mind. The materials definitely influence our creations, both structurally and aesthetically.
What are your values and ethics when it comes to designing/creating? We design for look and not for cost. A customer is overwhelmed with choices, and so you only have a nanosecond when they look at your product. It either tugs at their heartstrings or they move on.
What part of the design process excites you the most? It is incredibly exciting to see design ideas become sketches, which get refined and then turned into prototypes, which get further refined and are then brought to market and receive “oohs” and “aahs” and then sell for years to delighted customers.
1. Marge Carson living room (GXY43 Galaxy sofa, SNA10-1 Sonoma credenza, LS00 La Scala cocktail table, SNA41 Sonoma lounge chair). 2. Malibu bedroom (MLB11 Malibu panel bed and MLB13 Malibu nightstand).
The luxury forecast calls for imaginative spaces, artisanal goods and the blueprint to a truly custom experience. PRODUCED BY BRIELLE M. FERREIRA + HANNAH TOLES
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The Look / Kitchen + Bath
The beveled countertop on the island is from Caesarstone; the dining chairs are by Patricia Urquiola for Moroso.
216 / luxe interiors + design
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KITCHEN PHOTO: LINCOLN BARBOUR. HEADSHOT: ANAIS BENOUDIZ.
KITCHEN + BATH
THE FINE LINE ROUTINE TAKES A BACKSEAT TO HIGH STYLE WHEN RICH MATERIALS AND LUXURY FIXTURES MEET IN THE HOME’S MOST PRACTICAL SPACES. WRITTEN BY BRIELLE M. FERREIRA
There’s more to a showpiece kitchen or bathroom than materials and top-of-the-line appliances—though those obviously play a large role. Instead, it’s the details that separate a strictly functional space from one that dazzles owners and guests alike (think: a pretty modern faucet that has sparkling water on tap or a couture-inspired bathroom vanity as multifaceted as a diamond), and you don’t have to go overthe-top to make a statement. Today’s luxury means embracing and celebrating artisanal goods, particularly when they come with a wellworn patina and slight imperfections that serve as charming signs of their makers’ hand. Here, we eschew flashy formality in favor of fancy-free spaces that are big on personality.
THE MIDAS TOUCH ANDEE HESS
A young homeowner’s Portland kitchen goes from bachelor party to black-tie optional thanks to interior designer Andee Hess’ crisp, modern aesthetic. osmosedesign.com Share your vision for this handsome space. The homeowner wanted to customize the kitchen and existing Neil Kelly lower cabinets and explore working with local artisans, so we played with the extreme facets and angles of the architecture found throughout the interiors to create one-ofa-kind elements, like the bookcase extension attached to the island.
Favorite thing about this showstopping kitchen? I particularly love the statement-making chandelier. We purchased it from Lobmeyr, a Vienna, Austria-based company that had originally designed the fixture for The Metropolitan Opera in New York over 40 years ago. It’s special and not something you get to see every day.
What makes this a luxury kitchen? Here, it’s all about the thoughtfulness, time and consideration given to each and every one of the incredible details. There’s a lot of complexity here—both in terms of finishes and the engineering required to implement some of the designs. It’s both understated yet impactful.
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THE LOOK / KITCHEN + BATH
AHEAD OF THE
The oven in this kitchen is from Lacanche; the countertops are Danby marble from Vermont.
A BIT OF BUBBLY GROHE BLUE
UNDER THE HOOD This white-on-white kitchen by New York-based interior designer Tamara Eaton gets a serious dose of cool thanks to the custom-fabricated brass hood that takes center stage in the space. The monolithic structure sparkles against its backdrop of pristine white-glazed brick from Waterworks and functions as a nod to the home’s historic origins. “It gives the kitchen a really artistic approach,” says Eaton. “I love that the unlacquered brass finish will slowly change over time and produce a really beautiful patina as it ages, which is fitting as it recalls the brass doorknobs and hinges often found in the older town houses in this neighborhood.” tamaratoday.com
KITCHEN PHOTO: FRANCIS DZIKOWSKI.
New York-based woodworker Ariele Alasko recently packed up her studio in Brooklyn for co-working digs in Queens, providing a new home for her fiercely coveted handcrafted kitchen wares—from oversize walnut serving boards to soup spoons and butter knives whittled from ambrosia maple. arielealasko.com
FEEL THE HEAT
AGA DUAL CONTROL
Put down that bottle of San Pellegrino: For those with a thirst for sparkling water, Grohe’s Blue faucet offers up chilled, bubbly H2O on tap. Using a patented five-stage filter to eliminate impurities—like chlorine, limescale and heavy metal—in the water that is delivered to the home, and an active carbon filter to provide the perfect amount of carbonation, Grohe’s newest technology is seeking to make a dent in the estimated 38 billion water bottles that end up in landfills each year. The result is a dynamic kitchen staple that is a win for environmental enthusiasts and those with discerning palates alike. grohe.com
At the beginning of this year, celebrated appliance company Aga said goodbye to its old oven staples and welcomed a whole new fleet of super-efficient, energy-conscious ranges to its U.S. lineup. One thing that hasn’t changed? The brand’s dedication to quality cooking and good looks. agamarvel.com
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6 P T Imagine what we could design for you. KitchenDistributors.com
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THE LOOK / KITCHEN + BATH
LUCK OF THE DRAW
A crisp, black-and-white palette has long been a staple for überchic interiors, but this edgy bathroom by Nashville interior designer Benjamin Vandiver takes the classic color combo to new levels. Thanks to the seemingly random linework on the graphic wallpaper from Kelly Wearstler, the bathroom’s more traditional elements, such as the wood-and-marble vanity and penny-round tile flooring, are cast in a seriously modern light. benjaminvandiver.com
Interior designer Kelly Hoppen recently teamed up with Australian brand Apaiser to release a new bathroom collection featuring sinuous bathtubs and vanities that take their inspiration from naturally occurring silhouettes in the environment. The Harmony tub shown here, for example, is inspired by the form of a petal from a slowly unfurling lotus flower. With reclaimed marble serving to craft the core of each of Hoppen’s creations, the pieces are then finished by hand to capture an organic feeling that transforms the bath into a spa-like oasis. apaiser.com; kellyhoppen.com
OUTSIDE OF THE
VANDIVER BATHROOM PHOTO: REID ROLLS.
The concept behind luxury European bathroom company Maison Valentina’s newest freestand vanity is simple: No space in the home (or finger on the hand for that matter) should go without a little bit of sparkle. Here, the Diamond’s high-gloss finish and touches of gold give the piece a multifaceted appeal. maisonvalentina.net
Handcrafted and embossed with a textured crocodile print from Limoges porcelain, this precious box from L’Objet is a must-have for the bathroom, with plenty of space to stow keepsakes while feeling a bit like one on its own, thanks to its rich 24-karat gold border. l-objet.com
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DSKB Plumbing + Tile 595 S. Broadway, Suite 126E Denver, CO 80209 (303) 744-9189 www.dskb.com
Sol Granite 4804 Dillon Drive Pueblo, CO 81008 (719) 544-3085 www.solgranite.com
Balentine Collection Int. 113 Aspen Business Center, Suite A Aspen, CO 81611 (970) 544-6730 www.balentinecollection.com
Select Surfaces 780 Nottingham Road Avon, CO 81620 (970) 949-6800 www.selectsurfacesvail.com
Everitt & Schilling Co. 151 W. Mountain Avenue Fort Collins, CO 80524 (970) 282-1352 www.everittandschilling.com
PHOTO: ERIC ESPADA. STYLING: BRIELLE M. FERREIRA.
THE LOOK / KITCHEN + BATH
THIS SEASONâ€™S NEWEST CROP OF SCONCES GIVE A WHOLE NEW MEANING TO VANITY LIGHTING.
Sconces clockwise from top left: Ringlo LED Wall Torchiere / Sonneman / sonnemanawayoflight.com. Secto 4231 in Natural Birch / Global Lighting / globallighting.com. Modernist 207-11 / Corbett Lighting / corbettlighting.com. Layne Wall Washer in Polished Nickel / Ralph Lauren / ralphlaurenhome.com. Eclipse Agate Sconce in Chrome / Emporium Home / emporiumhome.com. Mirrors: Vintage / A Consignment Gallery / aconsignmentgallery.com. Background: Marble Mural / Area Environments / areaenvironments.com.
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LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN / 223
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800.335.0132 | hoffmiller.com 595 S Broadway #106e | Denver CO 80209
Purism. Sensuality. Intelligence.
To learn more about our kitchen designs, please visit: bulthaup Denver Kitchen Distributors, Inc. 1038 Bannock Street Denver, CO 80204 303.777.5409 www.denver.bulthaup.com
THE LOOK / SPACEX3
TEXTURAL INFLUENCE LIVING ROOM
DESIGNER ERIN IBA PULLS OUT ALL THE STOPS WITH A RICH PALETTE AND SUMPTUOUS FABRICS IN THIS COZY IDYLLIC HAVEN.
You really left no detail untouched. The thoughtful details of this space are what I admire most. If you look closer, you’ll notice a light gray trim on the windows chosen to ground the light-colored floors. Framing the windows is a custom-designed fabric by yours truly. I was allowed to choose a pattern and call out not only the color, but the exact dimensions of each band, as well. You’ll also notice the use of mixed metals amongst a chic herringbone hair-on-hide rug. It’s the unexpected combinations here that keep the room interesting. What is your conception of luxury? A famous quote by Coco Chanel comes to mind: “Luxury must be comfortable, otherwise it is not luxury.” Specifically in Colorado, luxury mulls down to soft textiles, a comfortable chair, a standout piece of art and, of course, gorgeous outdoor views—all of which are represented in this home. Custom Drapery Fabric / Koroseal / koroseal.com. Interior Design / Erin Iba / Iba Design Associates / ibadesignassociates.com. Modernist 1 Floor Lamp / Laura Kirar for Arteriors / arteriorshome.com. Newport Wallpaper in Custom Colors / Alpha Workshops / alphaworkshops.org. Sawyer Orbit Chaise / HW Home / hwhome.com.
PHOTO: EMILY MINTON REDFIELD.
What sparked the idea behind a palette so generous in bold hues? The existing fireplace was very simple and I wanted to make it a feature point, so that precipitated the idea of doing an accent wall with this sculptural wallpaper. Also, the ceiling is so-often overlooked, which is a shame, so I reflected the blue found in the wallpaper up onto the ceiling, completely changing the look and feel of the room. It seemed very natural to have the ceiling painted in a dreamy metallic finish, enveloping the space and creating a very moody experience.
WITH A DISCERNING EYE FOR THE OPULENT, THREE VISIONARIES REFLECT ON THE DETAILS THAT COMPOSE THEIR DESIGNS. WRITTEN BY HANNAH TOLES
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Outdoor Living & Design
PHOTO: EMILY MINTON REDFIELD.
THE LOOK / SPACEX3
BLUE PERIOD OFFICE
PROVING A SPACE CAN BE BOTH FUNCTIONAL AND BEAUTIFUL, DESIGNER RAMEY CAULKINS UTILIZES SLEEK FURNISHINGS AND A CLASSIC COLOR PALETTE THAT NEVER TIRES.
Your pattern choice proves less isn’t necessarily more. I have always loved this crisp blue-and-white China Seas pattern, because the color combination is so timeless and fresh. I am not afraid of patterns or using different ones on top of one another, so I was thrilled that the homeowner was open to engulfing the entire room in it. Keeping the pattern to a minimum would have restricted the punch it packs when used all over. Making the color palette uniform is what makes this room successful.
Walk us through the rest of the components in this space. When you drill down the elements in this room, you realize it is comprised of very few materials. The wallpaper is what anchors this room and everything else is pretty much white. The detail on the club chairs is one of my favorite features in this room, though. Traditional French grosgrain ribbon makes a Greek-key square on the seat of these chairs. It’s a lovely classic monument in all of the oscillation of the wallpaper and curtain fabric.
How did you ensure that this room would be multifunctional? The size of this room allowed us to use a larger oval table, evoking the feeling of an infinite surface, perfect for spreading out an art project, a spelling test or catching up on personal paperwork. When the table is not in use, the room maintains a clean aesthetic. The idea that this is the lady’s escape in her own home makes this space so desirable—a place to retreat and gather your thoughts, and also a place where your little ones can feel welcome.
Arbre de Matisse Reverse Fabric and Wallcovering / China Seas / shanahancollection.com. Channing Desk / Jonathan Adler / jonathanadler.com. Honeycomb Textured Wool Rug / West Elm / westelm.com. Interior Design / Ramey Caulkins / Griffin Design Source / griffindesignsource.com. Saarinen Oval Dining Table / Eero Saarinen for Knoll / dwr.com. 228 / LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN
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PHOTO: DAVID LAUER.
THE LOOK / SPACEX3
KEEPING ITS ORIGINAL CHARM INTACT, DESIGNER JENNIE BISHOP BREATHES LIFE BACK INTO A CONVERTED 1920S FLOUR MILL.
What was your vision when coming into a place with such history? The building was originally built in the 1920s as the Pride of the Rockies Flour Mill, and was later abandoned. It wasn’t until 2000 that it was finally refurbished and converted into lofts. Through our design, we preserved the original, gritty elements of the loft, such as maintaining the existing flooring and exposing the plaster and brick. However, we revitalized the rest of the loft to incorporate more modern details, creating a pristine backdrop for the client’s art collection. Were there any happy accidents? We had purchased this low-profile bed for another loft that the client owns. He was so fond of the bed— which is upholstered in a beautiful inky Kvadrat for Maharam fabric— that he wanted it for his primary loft instead. It pairs so well with the bedding, art and vintage rug that it actually works better in this space than the original bed did! You have clients all over the country. Do you find that your design process varies in each region? We try to put our unique touches on every project and, in this case, we didn’t want to design an overly mountain-themed home. There are influences of Colorado in the colors for sure—muted, deep and masculine hues in the space that can be found in the surrounding mountains. There’s also a certain ruggedness to this bachelor’s loft, yet the new architectural elements are precise and modern. Bedding / Rough Linen / roughlinen.com. Interior Design / Jennie Bishop / Studio Gild / studiogild.com. Lamp / Jason Koharik / lawsonfenning.com. Rope Pile Triptych / Pattie Lee Becker / pattieleebecker.com. Rug / Azari Rug Gallery / azari-rug.com. Zurich Bed / Vioski / vioski.com.
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This fall, Luxe Interiors + Design will take over the historic Greystone Mansion in Beverly Hills to present Maison de Luxe Designer Show House. In keeping with the glamour and sophistication of this treasured estate, 24 talented designers from across the country will transform the interiors behind this classic façade and bring their creative visions to life.
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THE LOOK / THE REPORT
PHOTO: COURTESY ZAGATO.
A peek into the past with luxury Italian coachbuilder Zagatoâ€™s design for the Maserati V4 Sport roadster circa 1932.
7/14/15 12:00 PM
THE LUXURY INDUSTRY’S BIGGEST PLAYERS SHARE THEIR FORECASTS FOR THE FALL SEASON. WRITTEN BY BRIELLE M. FERREIRA
UNDER THE AFFLUENCE To the upscale consumer—the Internet-savvy, seasoned traveler with a pulse on all the latest and greatest—there is almost nothing left that is off-limits. So, what exactly impresses the person who has everything? Driving the cool ride straight off the showroom floor isn’t enough anymore nor is the museum-quality masterpiece over the mantel or the multi-carat sparkler that catches the light just right. Today’s luxury living demands a completely one-of-a-kind experience, so we spoke to 10 of the industry’s most well-respected creatives—from the worlds of automobiles and technology to contemporary art and design—who are used to delivering just that. Find out what’s on their radars now.
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THE LOOK / THE REPORT
Sotheby’s Cheyenne Westphal has overseen every major contemporary art sale in Europe since 1999 as co-head of the well-respected auction house’s contemporary art team. As such, the German-born dynamo knows a thing or two about what is consistently making it onto collectors’ wish lists. Here, Westphal puts the art industry into picture-perfect focus.
THIS PAGE: STATE OF ART PHOTOS: COURTESY SOTHEBY’S. OPPOSITE: HIGH SPEED PHOTO: COURTESY ZAGATO. BREAK THE MOLD PHOTO: COURTESY CARPENTERS WORKSHOP GALLERY.
How have consumers’ art-buying habits changed over the past three to five years? We are seeing more of clients collecting across different categories and eras. Many of today’s collectors are excited by the opportunity to hang a contemporary work alongside an Old Master or Impressionist painting. This is something we will be showcasing ahead of the London sale season with our curated “Masterpieces” exhibition, which will bring together highlights from all our major summer auctions.
What’s hot to collect right now? My advice to those looking to build a collection is to purchase work that you love. This could be paintings or prints by the giants of contemporary art, like Warhol and Richter, or younger artists, such as Jonas Wood and Danh Vô; the important thing is to follow your passion. Best way to display art at home? One of the most thrilling aspects of contemporary art is the multitude of forms it takes: from painting to installation, video to performance. For this reason, it presents new opportunities and challenges when exhibiting at home. Last October, we offered works from Giobatta Meneguzzo’s collection that had hung in his iconic Gio Ponti house. It’s an extraordinary example of what is possible when the disciplines of art and architecture work together.
Is there a specific genre or time period of art that is in demand currently? The entirety of the contemporary art market is in a very strong place at the moment. Our May Contemporary Evening sale in New York was led by fantastic results for legendary names like Lichtenstein and Rothko, but we also saw new records for many artists working today, including talents like Christopher Wool and Mark Bradford. What is the best international show for art lovers to attend each year? The Venice Biennale opened in May, and I would urge any art lover to visit if they have the opportunity before it closes in late November. There is no better place to discover exciting new work—with the added bonus that it takes place in a stunningly beautiful setting! sothebys.com
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Italian design house Zagato is a legend in the automotive industry, creating exclusive, custom versions of the world’s most soughtafter luxury vehicles for companies like Maserati, Ferrari and Aston Martin and private owners alike. One thing that remains consistent regardless of the emblem or badge on the cars’ hoods is the consumers’ desire for something unique, and according to Zagato CEO Andrea Zagato, design is key. “There’s something compelling about the freedom to explore new and different aesthetic solutions without having to follow mass-market trends,” he says. “Clients are turning to Zagato not only for one-of-a-kind trim and color but for the experience or adventure of making their own car rather than buying something as offered.” zagato.it
3 THE MOLD BREAK
Co-founder of the design-art institution Carpenters Workshop Gallery, entrepreneur Loic Le Gaillard shares his input on the qualities that make lighting, furniture and accessories the ultimate must-haves for today’s well-connected collectors.
Craftsmanship: It’s the most important thing when you’re buying an item at a high price point. Using quality materials like bronze, aluminum and wood factor in here, but it’s the notion of something being crafted by hand that is truly hitting home with our clients. Name recognition: There are some designers who have a cache that can’t be touched. I love Wendell Castle (whose Dark Wish chair is showcased here); he’s amazing, and he’s just peaking now at the age of 82—delivering some of the best pieces of furniture he’s ever worked on. Ingrid Donat is also blowing me away with her pieces in bronze. Limited edition: Design and art fairs are becoming major grounds for elite consumers, with each one looking for something that will differentiate their collections from those of their friends and neighbors. Limited-series runs or one-of-a-kind pieces are the way to do it; people are really responding to our gallery’s ethos. carpentersworkshopgallery.com
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MATERIAL MAGIC Dr. Andrew Dent spends his days culling over the newest modern materials and technologies for his role as vice president of library and materials research for international creative database Material ConneXion. As a result, Dent is on the forefront of the new industrial revolution, touting 3D printing, composite materials and PVD coating as the next big things. Of all the magical items to cross his desk, however, he does have one favorite: “I’m really crazy about something called Willow Glass right now,” he says. “It is thin, hard, flexible glass that can also be rolled up. It is currently being used as a hardtop surface for steels, plastics and painted finishes as a way of creating real glass, scratchresistant surfaces for other materials.” materialconnexion.com
THIS PAGE: MATERIAL MAGIC PHOTO: COURTESY MATERIAL CONNEXION. GUEST OF HONOR PHOTO: COURTESY NOBLE HOUSE. OPPOSITE: LONDON CALLING PHOTOS: COURTESY VERTU. PLAYING BALL PHOTO: HANNAH THOMSON PHOTOGRAPHY.
THE LOOK / THE REPORT
When travelers are looking to get away, they want to feel like they’re really getting away. While they’re not willing to eschew the comforts of home (think: air conditioning and spa-approved toiletries), their hope is that a trip to a ranch in Montana will come with horseback riding and a menu full of interesting game staples or that a weekend in the Florida Keys will deliver straw-hut bars galore. For Chief Creative Officer Scott Colee, whose luxury boutique hotel management company Noble House’s portfolio includes Gateway Canyons in Colorado and San Diego’s Kona Kai, this change from the all-inclusive packages of yore was easy to foresee. “It’s about giving guests an experience that cannot be duplicated anywhere else,” he says. “So, we work with local artisans during build-out and promote local breweries, wineries and cuisine.” noblehousehotels.com
7/14/15 12:03 PM
The recent release of Apple’s limited-edition, 18-karat gold watch has further highlighted a bit of a departure in the technology industry: It’s not enough to have the latest in digital advancements. Consumers must also feel like they are being presented with choices to help them express their individuality, whether it’s selecting the color of the finish on the back of their phone or picking the perfect fit for their wearable tech. It’s a trend that London-based Vertu has been keen to since it launched its first custom cell phone in 2002. “Consumer choice and the ability to use monograms, special colors or unique materials is commonplace in the luxury industry for valid reason,” says company CEO Massimiliano Pogliani. “It helps underpin the individual style of the buyer, which is paramount.” vertu.com
For celebrated event planner and entertainer extraordinaire Bronson van Wyck, a successful party is about more than food and flowers (though, if you’re in the throes of planning, he’ll be the first to tell you that a smattering of jewel-colored dahlias works beautifully for fall). Instead, it’s about creating an experience that attendees might never have dreamed of—like when his firm built an open-air chapel on a mountaintop valley in Aspen or completely tented Four Freedoms Park on New York’s Roosevelt Island. Catch up with the maestro’s top picks for an event to remember and start planning your dreamy fall fete now. Most important element of luxury entertaining? Lighting! No other element can transform your party (and your guests) like lighting. When it’s strategically placed, it gives everyone a glow-y boost (and acts like an instant Instagram filter). It should come from three levels: display votives below, taper candles at eye level and a glittering chandelier above. Hottest party trend? Hosts and guests alike are embracing fantastical themes like masquerade parties. When you dress up, you drink more, and when you drink more, you have more fun. Who’s your go-to for luxury tabletop décor? I love what Elad Yifrach has created with L’Objet. He takes my favorite things, like snakes, malachite and even fish scales, and brings them to the table with rich textures and luxurious colors. I also rely on Bellino for linens. What’s on the menu? I prefer serving comfort food or unexpected dishes, but there’s no doubt that fried chicken just tastes better when it’s served on china. Dress code? Yay or nay? Yes. You want your guests to feel comfortable, and nothing makes you feel more out of place than being overdressed or underdressed. Spell it out so people arrive feeling good and ready to have a ball. vanwyck.net
7/14/15 12:03 PM
THE LOOK / THE REPORT
THIS PAGE: CROWN JEWEL PHOTOS: COURTESY MONIQUE PEAN. BY THE YARD PHOTO: COURTESY DONGHIA. OPPOSITE: BUILT ENVIRONMENT PHOTO: CASEY DUNN, COURTESY LAKE FLATO.
Diamonds have been the go-to mineral-as-status-symbol since the 1930s, but new pioneers in the jewelry landscape, such as New York-based designer Monique Péan, have been finding inspiration from other rare materials, like fossilized walrus ivory, dinosaur bone and meteorite. The result is a diversified accessories experience that is quickly transforming what consumers think of when they talk about jewelry and what they’re gravitating toward when it’s time to wear it. Have consumers become more interested in manufacturing? I think that people are beginning to realize how important it is to consider how the materials used to create a piece of jewelry were sourced, as well as how it was assembled. We work with artisanal miners and mines that are dedicated to social and environmental responsibility. What is the appeal of the unusual materials you use in designs? Fossilized dinosaur bone is extremely rare, as it has been petrified during the fossilization process; its intricate patterns remind me of abstract art. I think that working with sustainable and natural materials that are simultaneously hard to
find and beautiful connects with the larger message of protecting our environment and supporting slow design and indigenous art and culture. What other industries are you watching for inspiration? Each year, I take a trip to a new destination to find sustainable materials and partner with local artisans. My recent Seto collection was inspired by Japan and the juxtaposition between the country’s traditional art and the minimalist works of native architect Tadao Ando. I referenced the aerial view of Ando’s simple, graphic shapes against the island’s natural landscape by surrounding painterly patterned agate and lovely tourmalinated quartz with bold structural settings. moniquepean.com
BY THE YARD Is there anything more luxurious than a smooth Venetian silk? Maybe not, but major advancements in the textile industry are putting the newest crop of fabrics made from acrylic yarns in serious competition. For Donghia Creative Director Chuck Chewning, these lifestyle-friendly category defiers are changing the game. “There’s been a major movement to durability,” he explains. “People want to live comfortably with their children and their animals by their sides, but they don’t want to compromise on aesthetics and good looks. The strides we’ve made in outdoor fabrics in particular have been huge. We’re now able to recreate outdoor velvets and chenille that mimic the look and feel of the real thing so closely it’s incredible.” donghia.com
7/14/15 12:45 PM
ENVIRONMENT Architect Ted Flato, founding principal of San Antonio’s acclaimed design firm Lake Flato, finds inspiration for his firm’s impressive commercial and residential structures from the sites of the projects he undertakes. Here, he shares what his clients are looking for when crafting their high-end homes.
Sustainability: Energy conservation has gotten cool, and our clients are expressing a great deal of enthusiasm for locally sourced materials and craft. We’re now installing smart meters in all of our new builds so that we can monitor the performance of the house for the first year and adjust accordingly.
Outdoor connection: More and more of our clients are expressing interest in homes that provide a strong indoor/ outdoor experience in both urban and rural settings. Not only does it provide extra square footage, which is especially useful for entertaining, but it’s a strong indicator that our appreciation for the environment keeps growing.
Natural materials: While natural materials such as stone, marble and granite are inherently gorgeous, design lovers are also starting to appreciate materials like concrete, which have been overlooked traditionally. So much energy goes into pouring a concrete floor and when you factor in how it’s then ground, you get a real feel for the artisans’ handiwork. It’s an art form. lakeflato.com
7/20/15 7:13 PM
solarglasscolorado.com | 866.386.0585
Residential. Commercial. Sales. Installation.
SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION
AS K T HE EXPE RT
Tim Hagman and Kurt Carruth Principals 104 Midland Avenue, Suite 104 Basalt, Colorado 970.379.5521 email@example.com hagmanarchitects.com
What is inspiring you now? Simple, efficient, responsible design, new market materials, indoor-outdoor living trends and lighting. Lighting is so important to a final design that we have made it a part of our services package. How do you define a successful project? If our clients are happy and excited, then we have done our job. Many of our clients become lifelong friends, and this is the ultimate successful project marker. What would be your dream creative project? If a client requested a modern beach villa designed on an island and also needed a resident architect and caretaker!
HAGMAN ARCHITECTS For more than 40 years, Hagman Architects has been breaking traditional architectural boundaries, using innovative practices to design homes that exceed the aesthetic and functional requirements of their inhabitants. Led by principals Tim Hagman and Kurt Carruth, the firm has become known for quality-driven, personalized work. Placing an emphasis on client engagement and collaboration, the Hagman architectural team encourages clients to be open and detailed when describing the vision they have for their home. “Be honest with us about your goals, both design and budgetary,” Carruth says. “Tell us about your likes and dislikes. Be involved in the process. We can bring any idea to reality, we just want it to happen organically and for the process to be fun.” The team designs to the specifications of each unique client, providing the ultimate in customization. Having designed more than 225 projects over the last four decades, the architects have noticed a prevailing theme: simplicity. “We see our clients wanting a more simplified design,” Hagman says. “One where the visual clutter is cut out and the ease of living and entertaining is the main goal.” From modern to traditional, the firm designs in a variety of styles, providing rich experiences in the particular challenges offered by each. In the creation of a new environment, Hagman Architects aims to produce structures that represent the time and effort invested by the team members and clients involved. “We design as a team,” Hagman says. “Our favorite part is how ideas generate, evolve and ultimately become a finished product. We often have everyone involved in a project, and it is great to see everyone, especially the client, contribute to the final design.”
TOP: This steep, narrow site demanded the design of a long structure that follows the natural site contours, anchored by a poured earth wall on one side and a window wall looking over Aspen on another. BOTTOM: Bordered by three other homes, this Snowmass Village residence was built around a central auto court for privacy. While the floor plan and details are modern, the home was created using mountain traditional materials.
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SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION
The stretched floor plan of this Pitkin County home addresses the mountain views while respecting the existing prairie ecosystem. Sustainable, low-maintenance materials and an ample use of glass create a focus on the natural mountain environment.
To be successful in this market, you have to be able to listen to your clients and interpret their ideas within the design.
The full-height glass in this airy Park City living room maximizes views of the auto court and mountain range beyond. An eclectic mix of modern and traditional materials creates a playful interior.
–Tim Hagman and Kurt Carruth
An open, rural setting is perfect for this modern and edgy Park City home. The structures are clustered around a central, concrete spine wall, directing the eye to the mountain views and horse ranch below.
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SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION
AS K T HE EXPE RT Can you share a little about your firm and how it has evolved? Throughout my career, I have had employees, business partners and co-owned two showrooms. Now as a one-man design firm, I realize that my clients appreciate the fact that they are working directly with me, and not someone from my staff.
David Hintgen Principal 720.280.2196 firstname.lastname@example.org dhinteriorsdenver.com
What is your creative process? What is your favorite part of it? I love starting a new project. This is when clients come forward with inspirational pictures of how they want their home to look and feel in the end. I enjoy the challenge of translating as many of these ideas as possible into their new home. What do you strive to create when you’re working on a project? What’s most important to you? I have only one goal: pleased, satisfied clients. It’s not about me or my portfolio, because it’s not my home, it’s theirs. My clients have to live in the surroundings that I create for them. That’s a pretty big responsibility and I don’t take it lightly.
DH INTERIORS David Hintgen is an acclaimed interior designer whose name is commensurate with the dramatic and extraordinary. His interiors, routinely referred to as compelling and inspiring, have been labeled enduring and timeless. Based in Denver, Hintgen’s visual consistency is revealed through the all-at-once handsome yet stunning environments he creates. A refined elegance best describes his work: always rich with detail and an unpredictable use of texture, flowing from a graceful, soothing color palette. Influences for the awardwinning designer range from fine finishes to fellow design luminaries. “One thing I have always been drawn to is high-end, luxury retail boutiques: not for what they’re selling, but for their seemingly boundless execution of creativity combined with phenomenal finishes within such a limited space,” he says. “They have always been a source of inspiration for me that often transfers to my residential work. Two of my favorite designers are William Sofield and Peter Marino; in my opinion, they are at the forefront of this genre.” Over the course of Hintgen’s 15-year career, his clean, contemporary interiors, infused with glamour and discernment, have been recognized and showcased nationally. “I love contemporary because as a category, it can have such a vast range,” he says. “One of my favorite styles is one that is architecturally spacious and clean, uses 80 percent contemporary furnishings and finishes, yet incorporates a select few, carefully placed antiques.” Whether his clients are building a new home or remodeling an existing home, furnishing an apartment or opening a luxury boutique, Hintgen’s years of experience allow involvement on every aspect of a project. His diverse design background and wealth of knowledge, combined with vast industry relationships, sustains his position as one of the Denver area’s leading interior designers.
RIGHT: Standing 8 feet tall, baroque mirrors provide the clients of this luxury nail salon in Cherry Creek North expansive reflections throughout the space. Hintgen’s use of an all-white color palette helps convey a pristine environment.
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SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION
Hintgen designed the custom slab marble fireplace as part of this massive great room. The sheers provide an elegant effect to the large windows, enhancing the view outside.
My philosophy is simple: I put as much care, love and attention into each project as though it were my own home.
A dramatic use of this gray and white marble creates a showstopping effect in this luxury high-rise guest bath. The custom floating cabinetry creates a natural shelf for towels and conceals motion-activated LED lighting.
Hintgen designed this kitchen, which was limited by its size. By keeping the finishes reserved to the use of only marble and gray lacquer cabinetry, Hintgen helped the kitchen achieve a larger, more cosmopolitan look.
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MEZZO DIRECT VENT GAS FIREPLACE
You’ve never experienced modern design like this. Clean. Discreet. Luxurious. In 36, 48, 60 and 72inch sizes (available see-through or single-sided). We spared nothing, to give you everything. It’s modern design, redefined.
DETAILS MATTER In clean modern design, it’s all about the details. No gaps. Clean finishing. And quality. Every corner, every edge and every element of the MEZZO is all about perfection. ELEVATE THE SENSES Flames, lights, reflections and warmth combine to stimulate the senses. Flames spread across an illuminated bed of crushed glass. And a black glass interior adds depth and intensity to the fire. We dare you to take your eyes off of it.
DESIGN CENTER 123 SANTA FE DRIVE • DENVER, CO 80223 303-218-6350 • WWW.RIOGRANDECO.COM
FIREPLACES | HARDWARE | STONE | HARDSCAPES
PRODUCED BY CAREN KURLANDER
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ARCHITECTURE / CAROLINE WILDING, DESIGN PLATFORM LLC INTERIOR DESIGN / JOANNE BRUTSCH, CASEY ST. JOHN INTERIORS HOME BUILDER / JONAS DICAPRIO AND DAN MARTELL, DESIGN PLATFORM LLC
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MATTER WITH A MIX OF CLEAN LINES, FLOWING SPACES AND GLAMOROUS TOUCHES, A DENVER HOME IS REMADE INTO A SLEEK AND FUNCTIONAL SPACE FOR A YOUNG FAMILY. WRITTEN BY BRITTANY MCGUIRE / PHOTOGRAPHY BY EMILY MINTON REDFIELD
LLUUXXEE IINNTTEERR II O O RR S + D E S I G N / 2 6 1
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Architect Caroline Wilding updated and reorganized a family’s Denver house to create an open feel. In the dining room, designer Joanne Brutsch accented the owners’ chairs and table with wall sculptures by Phillips Collection in High Point, North Carolina, custom drapery sheers and Jonathan Adler vases. Mile Hi Hardwood executed the ebony-stained Brazilian-cherrywood flooring.
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lthough they knew it needed some work, Adam and Stephanie Donner couldn’t resist a ranch-style house they found in Denver’s Hilltop neighborhood. “We wanted a project,” says Stephanie, “and to lend our creativity and style to our next home.” The brick-and-stucco structure they found presented the perfect opportunity. The location was ideal and the size would easily accommodate the couple and their two children, but a series of renovations over the years had left the residence with a disjointed layout and a mix of aesthetics. The redesign would require some effort, but the couple were eager for the challenge. “The house had a personality conflict of eras and styles,” says Stephanie. “We envisioned a modern home with a blend of midcentury and Hollywood-glam styles. It also had to be comfortable for adults and kids.” To move things in that direction, the couple turned to architect Caroline Wilding of the design-build firm Design Platform. Builder
Jonas DiCaprio, the company’s founder—along with technical director Dan Martell—handled the construction side of the remodel. “The entry was cramped; small, subdivided rooms were painted with rich colors; and walls were textured in Venetian plaster,” Wilding says of the existing building. “It was about simplifying the house and editing the palette.” The architect began the renovation by first reorganizing the floor plan. “I moved the entry to create a sense of arrival as you walk in, with an open sequence into the kitchen and dining room,” she says. Because the kitchen was so cavernous with tall ceilings and short cabinets, Wilding transformed the space with a freestanding floorto-ceiling pantry as a focal point. “We wanted the pantry to be the main element because you can see it from the entry and dining room,” the architect says of the marblewrapped volume, which stands between the entry and kitchen, and offers plenty of storage. LED wall washers
In the remodel, sections of the stucco exterior were replaced with a machiche rainscreen, and the stair tower and fasciae were covered with dark powder-coated aluminum, installed by Z Craft. The Western Window Systems entry door and new windows were purchased from Front Range Window & Door.
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In the kitchen’s breakfast area, the couple’s existing pieces—including a table from Design Within Reach and Kartell chairs—rest on tile from Cercan Tile in Troy, Michigan, installed by Modern Design Tile & Marble. Schumacher’s Queen of Spain wallpaper defines an office nook appointed with a Tulip chair by Knoll and lamps by Schoolhouse Electric & Supply Co. in Portland, Oregon.
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Brutsch covered one wall of the office with a marble-like Schumacher wallpaper to create an organic backdrop for an existing desk, which was refinished by Baltazars Artistic Touchups in Sherwin-Williams’ Obstinate Orange. Precision Interiors fabricated the geometric built-ins.
“IT WAS ABOUT SIMPLIFYING THE HOUSE AND EDITING THE PALETTE.”
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Portraits by Melinda Buie hang in the kitchen, where Wilding designed oak cabinetry—fabricated by Walnut Street Woodworks—to encase Thermador appliances from Mountain High Appliance. The kitchen’s pantry volume, including the backsplash, is clad with marble from Earth Anatomy in Wadsworth, Ohio, and the quartz countertops are from Saddleback Design. Wilding hung Stonegate Designs pendants from Fusion Light and Design to illuminate the space.
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Wilding laid the master bathroom wall tiles by Emser Tile in a graphic herringbone pattern. An existing wood armchair, a side table from Columbine Showroom and a Tyrrell & Laing International freestanding tub all rest on Cebu Silver matte floor tiles from Arizona Tile.
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Above: In the master bedroom, nightstands from Plantation in Los Angeles hold Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams lamps and flank an existing custom bed dressed with Matouk linens and shams made with Kravet velvet. An ottoman upholstered with a Highland Court textile rests on a rug by Dash & Albert. Left: A Phillip Jeffries statementmaking grass cloth, purchased from Town, creates a bold backdrop for the master bedroomâ€™s sitting area. Bernhardt chairs covered with Pindler faux leather pair with a West Elm side table. Pillows featuring a Mary McDonald for Schumacher fabric enliven the area.
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above the cabinets provide ambient lighting and highlight the space’s crisp new lines. While the kitchen was adjacent to the backyard, it didn’t allow for easy access. To remedy this, new sliding doors were installed to create an indooroutdoor connection. “The back patio was raised up to become flush with the interior floor, so there’s no threshold,” says DiCaprio. “We aimed to create a cohesive home that connected to the outside.” Adding to that cohesive feel was the material selection. “The owners wanted a limited palette,” Wilding says. So, various finishes throughout the home were streamlined. The kitchen’s dark ebony-stained oak and high-gloss white cabinetry, for example, also show up in the powder rooms and the master bathroom, respectively. Gray tones were then used throughout, as in the large ceramic floor tiles in the kitchen and the master bathroom’s wall of vein-cut marble tiles, laid out in a herringbone pattern for interest.
Wilding, who designed the millwork and selected all of the interior finishes, also stained the existing Braziliancherrywood floors with a dark ebony finish. Outside, the stucco sections of the exterior were revitalized, as well. “We created a whole new look for the house,” DiCaprio says. A machiche-wood rainscreen installed in a horizontal pattern lends richness to the façade, and dark powder-coated aluminum clads the stair tower and fasciae. “It all ties together without having to redo every piece of stucco,” says Wilding. “We modernized the exterior and gave it some richness and dimension.” Keeping in step with the new look, the architect revamped the existing landscape, as well. “We used built-in step planters filled with grasses on either side of the stairs leading up to the entry,” explains Wilding, who also used the same dark-stained concrete for the site walls in the back to pick up the home’s metal elements.
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Opposite: To create a seamless transition between the indoors and out, Wilding raised the back patio and connected it to the kitchen area with sliding glass doors by Western Window Systems. New concrete site walls define the outdoor area and echo the dark metal used on the house. Below: Wilding updated the landscape with new site walls and a patio paved with the same large-format tile by Cercan Tile used in the kitchen. Brutsch appointed the comfortable space with sofas and swivel chairs from Room & Board and a Crate & Barrel coffee table. Planters by Jonathan Adler lend color.
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Jonathan Adler table lamps and chairs, covered with a tangerine Duralee textile, enliven a guest bedroom. A Lee Industries ottoman stands at the foot of the bed, which is accented with custom shams made with Kravet Couture fabric and Designers Guild trim.
Inside, designer Joanne Brutsch was tasked with curating the furnishings for the new spaces. “They already had this beautiful backdrop of white and gray,” Brutsch says. “My goal was to bring in color and texture to balance those surfaces.” The use of different wallcoverings was one way she provided that balance. In the master bedroom, for instance, a Phillip Jeffries grass cloth lends depth, while the husband’s office showcases an accent wall with a Schumacher design resembling marble. “The key was keeping things simple and elegant while adding in elements that don’t compete with the architecture yet still lend personality,” Brutsch says. “It’s a high-traffic home, but the owners wanted it to have a glamorous feel.” In finding that mix, the designer integrated statementmaking pieces the Donners already had with sleek new finds. For example, she brought in a hair-on-hide rug to mingle with a vintage-style chandelier in the entry and hung sheers in the dining room to complement the couple’s existing table and chairs. In the master bedroom, Brutsch upholstered Bernhardt chairs with a metallic faux leather. “Nothing is too delicate that the children can’t be running around,” Brutsch says. The resulting house—from the carefully planned layout and material selection to the sleek yet functional furnishings—merges the glamorous yet family-friendly lifestyle the Donners were after. “The most impressive part of this project is that we turned it around in eight months,” Martell says. Despite the quick turnaround, the design is destined to serve the family for years to come. “The team was able to create just what we wanted,” says Stephanie. “It has a mixture of old and new but also feels really warm and livable. I’m elated every time I walk into the house.”
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THE TURNING POINT BY BENDING AND TWISTING THIN STRIPS OF WOOD VENEER, LAURA KISHIMOTO STRETCHES THE MATERIAL’S LIMITS INTO HER AWE-INSPIRING SCULPTURAL FURNITURE CREATIONS. WRITTEN BY YELENA MOROZ ALPERT / PHOTOGRAPHY BY MARK WOOLCOTT
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CHAIR PHOTO: KENEK PHOTOGRAPHY.
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“I TRY TO SEE HOW MUCH A MATERIAL WILL BEND BEFORE IT BREAKS. YOU HAVE TO BE ACCOUNTABLE FOR ITS ABILITY.”
ong strips of paper can often be found scattered across Laura Kishimoto’s desk as she fiddles with a prototype for hours. Wielding a hot glue gun and Scotch tape, Kishimoto works and reworks her paper models as she narrows in on a design; sometimes even cutting them up to arrive at a better version. “I am not afraid to destroy and rebuild them,” says the Rhode Island School of Design-educated and Denver-based furniture maker. “For me, the more you cherish something, the more it’s going to hold you back in the creative process.” This fearlessness works in tandem with an incredible dexterity to maneuver her material of choice—ash-wood veneer measuring just 1/16 of an inch thick—into the sinuous curves of her trademark sculptural chairs. Working with these tenuous strips pushes Kishimoto to test their limits. “I try to see how much a material will bend before it breaks,” she says. “You have to be accountable for its ability. I start making something and the plasticity of the wood will force me into a certain direction, encouraging me to think more abstractly.” Kishimoto draws on a wide range of inspirations when designing her pieces, which are made of simple parts arranged in complicated forms. For her Tessellation cabinet, for instance, she channeled her love of origami—she’s been folding everything from basic cranes to complex geometric patterns for 20 years—to create a starlike trellis of wool felt. After exploring Utah’s Dark Canyon, she created the encompassing looms of the Yumi II chair. “The canyon’s walls made me
aware of the space within it,” she says. “And I had a vision of a chair that created a hyperawareness of positive and negative space.” One of her new pieces, the Vaulted stool, arose from a fascination with cathedral architecture— particularly how the use of empty space affects people spiritually and emotionally. In finishing the piece, Kishimoto befriended a motorcycle upholsterer to better learn the process of covering the complex compound curves. “One thing that really excites me about furniture is that while nearly everyone has a preconception of what it should be, no one can seem to agree on a definition,” Kishimoto explains. “I feel a strong need to make a lasting contribution to my field. As such a wide spectrum of artists and designers celebrate furniture as their medium, I am confident I can make that happen.”
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Laura Kishimoto bends strips of wood into fluid furniture pieces, such as her Yumi II chair (previous page). Prototypes for her Saji chair, which features meticulously curved veneers (opposite, bottom), and Vaulted stool (left) stand in her studio, where she fine-tunes her designs (opposite, far left). Origami (opposite, top) is a frequent inspiration.
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BUILT WITH DYNAMIC MATERIALS AND A SENSE OF PERMANENCE, A FAMILY’S DREAM HOME EMBRACES THE EXPANSIVE VIEWS AFFORDED BY ITS BOULDER SITE. WRITTEN BY LAURA MAUK / PHOTOGRAPHY BY EMILY MINTON REDFIELD
ARCHITECTURE / DALE HUBBARD, SURROUND ARCHITECTURE INTERIOR DESIGN / MEGAN J. HUDACKY, CKY DESIGN HOME BUILDER / DEREK GUARASCIO, TREELINE HOMES INC. LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE / LUKE SANZONE, MARPA DESIGN STUDIO
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ometimes fairy tales do come true—and there’s a family living happily ever after in a hilltop house in Boulder to prove it. But before they arrived at their idyllic abode, the couple’s fairy tale briefly took on a “Goldilocks and the Three Bears” tone. The couple—who were individually drawn to Boulder for the mountains before meeting and marrying—tried different houses and enclaves on for size until they found a just-right property in a just-right neighborhood. “I think we moved nine times in eight years,” the husband says of their experiences living in places ranging from Washington Park to downtown Denver. They eventually made their way back to Boulder and moved into a neighborhood with “a throwback feel,” the wife explains. “There’s limited car traffic and kids constantly riding around on their bikes.” Unexpectedly, the couple got an offer on their home that they couldn’t refuse. “It wasn’t even on the market,” the husband says. “But we said yes and then bought the spot just across the street that we’d been coveting.” Architect Dale Hubbard then stepped in to design a dream home for that property, which was situated on a ridge overlooking the city to the majestic Flatirons, for the couple and their two daughters. “When we talked about the design for this house, we threw a lot of ideas around,” the wife says. “One thing we told Dale was that we love the feel of old castles.” Responding to that visual sense of permanence, Hubbard conceived a sculptural home with a modernist collection of geometric forms clad with a blued-steel rainscreen, Kansas limestone and tight-knot cedar. “The house that was there before was a 1970s ranch, which didn’t respond to the views,” Hubbard says. “The new design takes full advantage of the lot’s one-of-a-kind views that wrap around from the north to the south.” The front façade looks like a fortress, while the lower level of the rear façade is almost completely open to the yard via a 34-foot-wide NanaWall. “The stone and the metal create a boundary and defend against prevailing winds from the north,” he adds. “On the rear or south side of the home, the indoors and the outdoors become one. When the NanaWall is open, you don’t really know whether you’re inside or out. It’s seamless.” The boxlike blued-steel volumes hold the staircase and the second-level master suite and children’s bedrooms. “They’re dynamic and sort of pop out from the rest of the structure,” Hubbard says. “The blueing process retains the
“I LOVE WHEN MATERIALS HAVE AN ORGANIC FEEL TO THEM.” -DALE HUBBARD
organic feel of the material.” The limestone encases the garage and office, as well as the kitchen, living and dining areas, which make up one large open space. “The cedar-clad volume is ambulatory space between the master and the kids’ bedrooms and the stairs,” he adds. “Wood conveys warmth and nature,” says the architect, who created rustic awnings from structural Douglas-fir beams that cantilever over the front and rear terraces and the master suite, tempering sunlight and providing shade. Wood elements add warmth to the interiors, as well. The flooring, for instance, is made of reclaimed hickory, and the ceiling in the living room is made of Douglas fir. In addition to designing the interior architecture, Hubbard, along with his team—associate architect Timothy Laughlin, project architect Nick Fiore and project designer Laura Marion—selected all of the materials and surfaces, and even custom-designed the built-ins for the main rooms, as well as the kitchen’s walnut cabinetry. “We hand-selected and oiled all of the wood,” says the project’s builder, Derek Guarascio. “It’s a timeless approach to craftsmanship that gives the house more soul.” Guarascio teamed up with the company’s cabinetmaker, Steve Abernathy, to fabricate the cabinetry, the headboard for the master bedroom and two buffets that Hubbard designed to help define the living and dining spaces. Crafted of walnut, one buffet features a perch for a metal raven sculpture that was made by the wife’s father, who works with steel, and symbolizes Edgar Allan Poe’s famous poem, “The Raven.” Says the husband, “She was really in love with Poe when she was growing up.” Landscape architect Luke Sanzone created a different kind of perch for the exterior—an artful and textured lodgepole-pine fence that wraps around the rear of the property. “We used first-cut boards,” he says. “It’s the purest part of wood and has bark on the edges, which gives them a rustic look.” He then stacked the 8-inch-wide boards so they overlap, leaving gaps that allow for light and shadow play. “The woven effect is beautiful,” says Sanzone, who also planted draping and geometric patterns of succulents, roses and ornamental grasses that play off the architecture of the house and the topography of the site. Once the home was completed, the couple called on designer Megan J. Hudacky to help furnish the interiors. “With furniture, you need to live in a house for a while before you can really know what’s going to work,” says the wife. As such, the designer focused on unique main pieces, including a comfortable Room & Board sofa for the living area and a custom marble-top dining table. “The owners love to travel,” says Hudacky. “Now, they can start to build a collection of artifacts and art worthy of their traveling experiences.” As the owners settle into their modern castle-like home, they find it both practically and aesthetically all that they had hoped for. “The ascending roof form reaches toward the mountains,” the architect says. “It’s a call-and-response effect.” Indeed, the mountains called to this couple just as the property did—and just as Hubbard’s design does. “This is our final home,” the husband says. “It’s a masterpiece. When I open the blinds in the morning and everything is still and quiet, I can see the sun coming up and the Flatirons glowing red; it’s spectacular.”
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Architect Dale Hubbard designed a Boulder house marked by contemporary forms and rustic materials. For the entry, he chose a hickory pivot door by Deines Custom Door and Kansas limestoneâ€”to match the exteriorâ€” for the floor. The large-scale painting is by Ian Fisher, and the pendant is by Artemide.
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Above: The staircase, which features a steel frame fabricated by Coalesce Design & Fabrication, faces large windows by Sierra Pacific Windows that flood the area with natural light. Floating hickory treads complement the reclaimed hickory floors by Reclaimed DesignWorks. Left: Hubbard opened the main living space to the outdoors, with views of the Flatirons, through NanaWall accordion-folding glass doors. Designer Megan J. Hudacky worked with the owners on selecting furniture, including a Garza Marfa steel-and-leather cot and a coffee table from HW Home. The sofa is by Room & Board.
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Above: The rear faรงade features a large terrace with a limestone fire pit. Douglasfir beams extend from the roofline, shading the terrace and the master suite, which is encased in blued steel. The teak sofa and chairs are from Restoration Hardware. Right: Hubbard designed the kitchen to include a sizable window, which opens up to the rear terrace. A countertop of honed black granite also extends outside, becoming a bar area, where food and drinks can be served from inside the kitchen.
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Antique English factory pendants hang in the kitchen, which Hubbard designed with black granite counters and a backsplash made with Ann Sacks marble, to play off the custom walnut cabinetry, reclaimed hickory flooring and Douglas-fir ceiling.
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Sculptural Bocci pendants from Studio Como hang above a DoubleButter table base with a custom marble top in the dining area. The space is centered among the living area, the kitchen and, when the NanaWall doors are open, the terrace. Hubbard designed a walnut buffet, which holds a raven sculpture made by the wife’s father.
“WHEN THE NANAWALL IS OPEN, YOU DON’T KNOW WHETHER YOU’RE INSIDE OR OUT.” -DALE HUBBARD
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Large windows in the master bedroom allow for expansive views of the mountains. Two corner chairs from HW Home are positioned together facing the bed, which is dressed with a Pendleton blanket and a duvet by Peacock Alley.
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A walnut vanity topped with a Stone Forest sink cantilevers in the powder room, where a graphic wallcovering by Kelly Wearstler for Groundworks complements wall tile by Heath Ceramics. The pendant is by Roll & Hill.
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Marpa Design Studio designed the landscape, which includes a rooftop garden planted with succulents, while its sister company, Marpa Construction, served as the landscape contractor. Watermark Landscape & Design handled the installation. Two Create Fabrication built blued-steel planter boxes, faced with plywood, that hold vegetables and herbs.
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WITH HER FIGURATIVE LINE OF BRONZE HARDWARE, BOULDER SCULPTOR GAIL FOLWELL HAS FOUND A WAY TO BRING FINE ART WITHIN EASY GRASP. WRITTEN BY LAUREN A. GREENE / PHOTOGRAPHY BY ROBERT KITTILA
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want to touch everything that’s beautiful,” says Boulder-based sculptor Gail Folwell, who admits to being the person always stepping over the line at museums for a closer look and setting off the alarms. “We’re taught all our lives not to touch so many things, especially art. But humans are tactile; it’s how we’re able to understand our world.” This hands-on approach lies at the root of Handle the Art, her unique line of sculptural cabinet hardware, which came about when Folwell and her architect husband, Michael Folwell, were designing their home. “I think we had over 80 cabinets in our kitchen and bar,” she says. After researching many hardware options, Folwell decided to take matters into her own hands—literally. “It was then that I realized I might as well just cast them myself,” she explains. Once complete, she’d outfitted the space with a veritable miniature gallery of bronze pulls resembling faces, both realistic and geometric, as well as abstract male and female figures. But it wasn’t until the couple wanted to sell their house years later—and the buyers refused to purchase it without the hardware—that Folwell realized she might have the makings of a business. Like the monumental public bronze sculptures Folwell is most recognized for—her sports and other oversize figures have been commissioned by organizations from the Denver Art Museum to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in Canton, Ohio—the hardware collection, sold through DSKB Plumbing + Tile, highlights Folwell’s longtime love affair with the human form. “Noticing people and muscles and faces is my daily ritual,” she says. “I’m totally intrigued by the intangibles that make humans fascinating and life so much fun.” Folwell then draws on that pool of features she’s seen, studied and stored away in her mind’s eye and lets the personality of each new piece evolve and emerge as she moves and forms the clay. From there, her sculptures head to nearby foundries, where, like her larger works, they’re cast in bronze through a centuries-old, multi-step process known as lost-wax casting. Folwell’s finished products evoke emotion and encourage interaction through their deliberate use of texture. Whether it’s sharp, angular lines, or more organic fluid shapes, her figures beckon the viewer to reach out and touch them—and that’s exactly how they’re meant to be used. “Going to a cupboard and getting out food is so rote,” she says, “but when you’re always touching something beautiful that has this weight and opulence to it, it elevates that everyday action to something really special.”
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In addition to her large-scale public works, Boulder sculptor Gail Folwell (below) also brings art into the home with her line of handsculpted bronze hardware, Handle the Art. Her collections, including Open Minds (previous pages) and Open People (bottom, shown alongside a clay study), often depict faces and human forms. Sheâ€™s currently working on a new series portraying dogs (left) and an in-progress commission (opposite) for a wine cellar door pull.
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INTERIOR DESIGN / EDDY DOUMAS, WORTH INTERIORS ARCHITECTURE / BRIAN JUDGE, VAG, INC ARCHITECTS AND PLANNERS HOME BUILDER / CHARLIE DOLAN, DOLAN CONSTRUCTION
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NATURE A FAMILY’S SECOND HOME IN VAIL BLENDS CONTEMPORARY LINES, DISTINCTIVE MATERIALS AND KNOCKOUT VIEWS OF ITS FORESTED SURROUNDINGS. WRITTEN BY KIMBERLY OLSON / PHOTOGRAPHY BY RIC STOVALL
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Architect Brian Judge devised a Vail home—with interiors by designer Eddy Doumas—to create a strong connection with its wooded surroundings. A stairway from the living room leads to the top level, where a glass railing gives the walkway an open feel.
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hen a couple with three boys first got a glimpse of a property in Vail—complete with towering trees, a gently flowing creek and a pond bursting with aquatic life—they knew it was the ideal spot for their second home. The family had been visiting the area for years, and while they wanted to pay tribute to the beauty of the natural setting, they also wanted their getaway to be decidedly modern. “The owners didn’t want a typical mountain home,” says designer Eddy Doumas. “They wanted something contemporary and clean without being too fussy, and they also wanted to look for new and different ideas for the home.” Setting things in motion, architect Brian Judge designed a distinctive trilevel home that would cascade down the sloped site. “The clients, myself and Eddy are all modernists at heart,” Judge says. “We wanted the house to look out toward the environment and allow light and connectivity to flow into the space. That led us toward a contemporary yet midcentury modern-style architecture. The glass lines, the floor lines and the butterfly roof are all interpretations of midcentury modern architecture, but at today’s proportions, which allows a connection back into nature.”
The couple have a lot of family who often visit the home with them, so the house was designed as a series of gathering spaces. The structure comprises two perpendicular stone-clad spines that run east-to-west and north-to-south, with portals along the way that connect to the bedrooms and more private spaces upstairs. Those spines intersect with glass sections, which house both public and private spaces. “The parti of the home is very simple and was developed through our discussions of volume, light and either open or private spaces,” Judge explains. Wrapping the exterior of the structure are various tactile materials that complement the wooded surrounds. “The materials are all somewhat exotic,” says Charlie Dolan, the project’s builder. “Oak siding is beautiful and is not a common exterior feature. There are also copper and black-zinc siding panels, and the limestone, which is on both the interior and exterior, is just striking.” Inside, Doumas—who worked with designers Olivia Grayson and Dana Hugo, a former colleague, on the project—collaborated closely with Judge on the finishes to select surfaces that were “contemporary but still appropriate for the mountain setting,” says Doumas.
Doumas kept the palette neutral in the living room, which he appointed with a large-scale sofa by Ted Boerner and four Jiun Ho swivel chairs, all from Town. Red accent pillows provide dashes of vibrant color and complement a Carini Lang rug. The pendant is by Ingo Maurer and the portraits are by Alex Katz.
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The dining room’s focal point is Return to Default, 2000, an acrylic-on-canvas by Warren Rosser. Chairs by Altura Furniture—covered with a Dedar fabric—surround a dining table, also by Altura Furniture. The wide-plank flooring is by Arrigoni Woods, and Pinnacle Glass Co. installed the windows.
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The upper level overlooks the home’s foyer, where an artful Bocci light fixture hangs above. Judge kept the space open to allow for the flow of natural light. The railing is by Eagle Valley Glass & Mirror, and the three pendants overhead are by Tango Lighting.
The designer picked up that theme when it came to the furnishings, as well. “It was really about the views and the artwork, so we tried to keep things relatively neutral and light,” he says. Using a muted base, the designer brought in strong colors as accents: Red touches set off the living room, and several other spaces—including the family room, appointed with verdant-hued velvet chaises— received pops of fresh green, which “relates to what’s happening outside,” adds Doumas. To ensure that the spaces weren’t too fussy, the designer kept the furnishings to a minimum. “It’s better to have a few really good pieces than to fill a house full of stuff,” he says, noting the simple yet sleek Orestes Suarez table lamps in the living room. “They have a bit of cocktail conversation to them.” Doumas also let the volume of the room dictate the
scale of the pieces. “When you have these high two-story rooms, you can’t have little bits of furniture everywhere— especially with all of the glass, as the room feels so much larger than it really is,” he explains. “So the sofa we placed in the living room is huge, and the four swivel chairs are very large, as well.” Taking into consideration how the family and their guests would use the space, he devised a main seating area and then placed two comfy chairs fireside. The home’s spacious rooms beautifully showcase the couple’s substantial art collection. “That was a very important part of the design,” says Doumas. “We kept the walls clean to create a restful backdrop for the strong art.” The designer covered Altura Furniture chairs with a graphic black-and-white Dedar fabric in the dining room, where a striking Warren Rosser painting hangs against an ebonized-oak wall. LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN / 301
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In the living room, a pair of chairs and an ottoman, all by Edward Ferrell + Lewis Mittman, provide intimate fireside seating. The fireplace is set within a wall made with Glacier Buff Minnesota limestone, which was procured from Vetter Stone and installed by Gore Range Masonry. The Three Brothers, 2009, is by John Westmark.
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“THE OWNERS DIDN’T WANT A TYPICAL MOUNTAIN HOME. THEY WANTED SOMETHING CONTEMPORARY AND CLEAN.” -Eddy Doumas
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Left: The outside of the home, constructed by Charlie Dolan, is accented with copper siding, which is arranged in a geometric pattern to lend both depth and variation in scale. A spacious 22-foot-long deck cantilevers into the landscape without touching the ground. Opposite: Touches of green highlight the family room, where Doumas paired two Thayer Coggin sofas with generous chaises upholstered in Romo velvet. A Baker coffee table sits on a custom rug adorned with trees that mimic those outside. Rex Brown Fine Woodworking fabricated the oak ceiling.
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Doumas anchored the library with a Kyle Bunting rug and then hung a striking Ingo Maurer chandelier above Desironâ€™s Soho desk. Two Kasba wing chairs by Jiun Ho, upholstered with leather by Moore & Giles, pull up to the fireplace.
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The same Glacier Buff Minnesota limestone that was used on the exterior runs throughout the master bathroom, where honed-marble tile from Decorative Materials covers the floor and shower walls. The sleek tub is by Toto, and the ceiling-mounted showerhead is by Waterworks.
Four portraits become a focal point above the living room sofa, while a series of oil paintings by Richard Mock command attention in the master bedroom. Though the art was given prominence, the surrounding nature remains a star attraction. The house’s floor-to-ceiling windows, sliding glass doors that connect the master bedroom to a tree-lined terrace and a transom adjacent to the master bathroom vanity all help to maintain that connection. “You really do feel like you’re in the woods,” Doumas says. “There are trees just a few feet away from most of the windows.” Some of those trees, such as mature firs standing at the center of the L-shaped house, had to be carefully safeguarded as the house went up around them. “They’ve thrived and I’m so pleased because
of all the care we had to take, maneuvering cranes and other construction equipment around them in order to preserve them,” says Dolan. Working from landscape plans drawn up by Scott Sones of Sones Landscape Architecture Group, Dolan collaborated with the owners and Henkes Landscapes & Design on fine-tuning and modifying the landscape as it was being installed. By working in concert with the site, the team created a contemporary house that honors its mountain setting while still providing a modern lifestyle for its owners. The progressive design evolved, thanks in part to the combination of input and creative freedom supplied by the owners. “The clients let us experiment,” Doumas says. “They were open to new ideas, and they challenged us to challenge them.”
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The serene master bedroom features a warming fireplace and sliding doors by Fleetwood Windows & Doors that open onto a terrace. A 1998 trio of oil paintings by Richard Mock hangs above a leatherupholstered Edward Ferrell + Lewis Mittman bed. The oval ottoman is by Barbara Barry for Baker.
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CE L E BRATING
years Designs By Sundown was founded in 1985 to make great homes even better with beautiful, sustainable, enjoyable landscapes. We have stayed true to our roots, with a responsive, knowledgeable staff and the highest quality materials and craftsmanship. Itâ€™s YOUR world. Enjoy it! 303.789.4400 www.DesignsBySundown.com
H OMES OF
FEATURING MAFI ™ NATURAL WOOD FLOORS
W H Y S E T T L E F O R O R D I N A RY F L O O R S ?
970 / 468-2684
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VANTIAHARDWOODS . COM SUPPLY
LOCALLY OWNED AND FAMILY OPERATED MEMBER, SUMMIT COUNTY BUILDERS ASSOCIATION DENVER ASPEN TELLURIDE LOS ANGELES JACKSON HOLE
H OMES OF
Photography by Mediamax, Inc. Katie Girtman
KITCHENSCAPES | Lauren Mitchell Ruehring, Owner and Principal | 970.453.7107 | kitchenscapesinc.com EGOLF INTERIORS INC. | Tracey Egolf, President and Principal Interior Designer | 970.485.0567 | egolfinteriors.com MCCREREY FINE HOMES | Mark McCrerey, President | 970.418.1455 | mccrereyfinehomes.com
TODD WINSLOW PIERCE
C A L L I C R AT E C O M PA N Y INTERIOR DESIGN | SPECIFICATIONS | FURNISHINGS Providing sophisticated, creative interiors in the Vail Valley for over 25 years
Time To Sleep Au Naturel. 38th Annual September Storewide Sale, Save 15 %- 30%. From the purest handmade organic mattresses to the wonderfully luxurious natural fibers in our linens. The Brass Bed lets nothing come between you and everything you need for a healthful, restful and beautiful nightâ€™s sleep. Visit us in Denver, Boulder or online.
Denver | Cherry Creek North 3113 East Third Avenue | 303-322-1712
Boulder | The Village 2460 Canyon Blvd. | 303-440-3473
A PRIVATE ‘HANGAR PARTY’ BENEFITING BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS OF METRO DENVER
THANK YOU FOR MAKING THE 6TH ANNUAL FLIGHT TO LUXURY A HUGE SUCCESS SAV E THE DATE FOR T HE 7 T H A NNUA L FL IG HT TO LU XU RY - FAL L 20 1 6
W W W . F L I G H T T O L U X U R Y . C O M
ARCHITECTS OF CUSTOM HOMES + EQUESTRIAN PROPERTIES Land+Shelter Architecture
P R O M OT I O NS | PRO D UCTS
KITCHENS CRAFTED FOR THE MODERN AGE Wm Ohs Showrooms
With offices in Aspen and Carbondale, Land+Shelter has been providing an integration of architecture, sustainable design and owner’s representation since 2005. Their areas of expertise include custom residential, equestrian facilities and property evaluation. Land+Shelter brings a personalized and collaborative approach to design services.
Warm and inviting sophisticated kitchens, ranging in style from old-world traditional through smart, Italian contemporary designs. For more than 40 years, the William Ohs showroom’s cast of talented designers and professional support staff—together with a Denver manufacturing workforce of able craftsmen who employ modern European methods of cabinet construction—have been creating unique, furniture-quality kitchens expressly designed for individual customers.
landandshelter.com | 970.963.0201
wmohs.com | 303.321.3232 | 970.926.1355
IT’S ALL ABOUT PRIDE
LISTENING + CREATIVITY
Timber Ridge Properties
Shepherd Resources Inc/AIA, Architecture
Timber Ridge Properties is Denver’s finest luxury custom home builder, designing and constructing sophisticated living environments for discriminating home buyers. Additionally, the Timber Ridge Home Enhancement Division makes dreams become a reality with minor or extensive custom modifications to existing living environments. Expect a promise of uncompromising excellence in construction, complemented by the highest level of personal attention and care.
This venerable architecture practice is joyfully celebrating more than 25 years of collaboration, creativity and detail. Their studio is an inspiring, highly creative setting, staffed by visionary, experienced leaders and the very best, technologically savvy interns. They are small, to be responsive to their clients and projects, yet their creativity, experience and capabilities are considerable.
timberridgeproperties.net | 303.805.0300
sriarchitect.com | 970.949.3302
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Photo by James Ray Spahn
Photo by Brands & Kribbs
Photo by David O. Marlow
advertiser index ANTIQUES
ART + FRAMING
M.S. Rau Antiques 888.268.0798 rauantiques.com
Ekman Design Studio 303.730.2757 | Denver ekmandesign.com
Space Gallery 720.904.1088 | Denver spacegallery.org
Burgess Fine Woodworking 970.390.4581 | Avon burgessfinewoodworking.com
Audi Boulder 303.442.7007 | Boulder audiboulder.com
DSKB Plumbing + Tile 303.744.9189 | Denver dskb.com
Hagman Architects 970.379.5521 | Basalt hagmanarchitects.com
k.h. webb architects 970.477.2990 | Vail khwebb.com
Miele 800.843.7231 mieleusa.com
KGA Studio Architects 303.442.5882 | Louisville kgarch.com
Sub-Zero Wolf subzero-wolf.com
Land+Shelter 970.963.0201 landandshelter.com
Poss Architecture + Planning 970.925.4755 | Aspen billposs.com
BUILDING MATERIALS Rio Grande Co. 303.218.6350 | Denver riograndeco.com
Porcelanosa USA 303.802.3210 | Denver porcelanosa-usa.com
DESIGN CENTERS AmericasMart 800.ATL.MART americasmart.com
Ruggles Mabe Terrell Architecture 303.355.2460 | Denver rmtarchitecture.com
Paloform 888.823.8883 paloform.com
Berglund Architects 970.926.4301 | Edwards berglundarchitects.com
Shepherd Resources INC/AIA 970.949.3302 | Avon sriarchitect.com
Rio Grande Co. 303.218.6350 | Denver riograndeco.com
Fleetwood Windows & Doors 800.736.7363 fleetwoodusa.com/luxe
Brewster McLeod Architects 970.544.0130 | Aspen brewstermcleod.com
Vertical Arts Architecture 720.378.5033 | Denver vertical-arts.com
Spark Modern Fires 203.791.2725 sparkfires.com
LaCantina Doors 888.221.0141 lacantinadoors.com
Charles Cunniffe Architects 970.925.5590 | Aspen cunniffe.com
Vertical Arts Architecture 970.871.0056 | Steamboat Springs vertical-arts.com
CUSTOM GLASS DESIGN
Charles R. Stinson Architecture + Design 952.473.9503 | Beaver Creek charlesrstinson.com
Design Platform 720.939.9988 | Denver designplatformllc.com
JP Weaver 818.500.1740 jpweaver.com
Denver Glass Interiors, Inc. 303.744.0350 | Englewood denverglassinteriors.com
DOORS + WINDOWS
Milgard Windows & Doors 800.MILGARD milgard.com Sierra Pacific Windows 800.824.7744 sierrapacificwindows.com SolarGlass 866.386.0585 solarglasscolorado.com
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advertiser index FABRICS + WINDOW COVERINGS
FLOOR COVERINGS (CONTINUED)
FURNITURE + ACCESSORIES (CONTINUED)
FURNITURE + ACCESSORIES (CONTINUED)
Duralee 800.275.3872 duralee.com
Organic Looms 303.282.4444 | Denver organiclooms.com
Jiun Ho jiunho.com
Fabricut 800.999.8200 fabricut.com
Samad 888.726.2393 samad.com
Cassina 800.770.3568 cassina.com
John Brooks Incorporated 303.698.9977 | Denver johnbrooksinc.com
J | Geiger Shading Technology 844.JGEIGER jgeigershading.com
Shaver-Ramsey 303.320.6363 | Denver shaver-ramsey.com
Christian Liaigre christian-liaigre.us
Leathercraft 800.627.1561 leathercraft-furniture.com
Columbine Showroom 303.722.4400 | Denver columbineshowroom.com
Lee Industries 800.892.7150 furniturebylee.com
Vantia Hardwoods 970.468.2684 | Denver vantiahardwoods.com
Curated Kravet curatedkravet.com
Lexington Home Brands 303.733.5888 lexington.com
Donghia 800.DONGHIA donghia.com
Lisa Taylor Designs lisataylordesigns.com
Ebanista 800.570.1087 ebanista.com
Marge Carson margecarson.com
GRANGE 303.777.1866 | Denver grangeny.com
FLOOR COVERINGS Antrim Hand-Loomed Carpets & Rugs 866.311.1018 antrimcarpet.com
Arrigoni Woods 888.423.6668 | Vail arrigoniwoods.com
Beckâ€™s Silk Plant Company 303.934.3949 | Denver beckssilkplant.com
Artisan Rug Gallery 303.825.0064 | Denver artisanruggallery.com
FURNITURE + ACCESSORIES
Balentine Collection International 970.925.4440 | Aspen balentinecollection.com
Arhaus 866.427.4287 arhaus.com
Hickory White hickorywhite.com
Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams 800.789.5401 mgbwhome.com
Aspen Design Room 970.319.7200 | Aspen aspendesignroom.com
Hoff Miller 800.335.0132 | Denver hoffmiller.com
OLY Studio olystudio.com
Kyle Bunting kylebunting.com
Bausman & Company bausmanandcompany.com
Ironies 510.644.2100 ironies.com
Poltrona Frau 855.768.5931 poltronafrau.com
New Moon 800.863.0442 newmoonrugs.com
Bright Chair 888.524.5997 brightchair.com
J. Tribble Collection 888.652.6116 jtribble.com
Porta Forma portaforma.com
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Builder: Kobey Development
Builder: Kobey Development
Builder: Kobey Development
Slab Material: Galleria of Stone
Advertiser: Clients Name
advertiser index FURNITURE + ACCESSORIES (CONTINUED) Roche Bobois roche-bobois.com
INTERIOR DESIGNERS (CONTINUED)
KITCHEN + BATH (CONTINUED)
Sun Valley Bronze 866.788.3631 sunvalleybronze.com
In-Site Design Group Inc. 303.691.9000 | Denver insite-design-group.com
JB Noble Interiors Ltd. 719.314.8562 jbnobleinteriors.com
Interior Intuitions Inc. 303.355.2772 | Denver interiorintuitions.com
Scala Luxury scalaluxury.com
HOME BUILDERS + REMODELERS
Studio Como 303.296.1495 | Denver studiocomo.com
BOA Construction Inc. 303.892.1973 | Denver boaaaa.com
K. Brant Interiors 917.975.9933 kbrantinteriors.com
J. Tribble Collection 888.652.6116 jtribble.com
Timber Ridge Properties 303.805.0300 | Denver timberridgeproperties.net
Kimberly Timmons Interiors 303.904.8244 | Denver ktinteriors.net
Kitchen Distributors, Inc. 303.795.0665 | Littleton kitchendistributors.com
INTERIOR DESIGN SHOWROOMS
Nancy Corzine nancycorzine.com
Kitchenscapes 970.453.7107 kitchenscapesinc.com
Fine Art Associates 303.413.1000 | Boulder faaboulder.com
Denver Design District 303.733.2455 | Denver denverdesign.com
HARDWARE Antique Drapery Rod Company 214.653.1733 | Dallas antiquedraperyrod.com
ModMobili 303.968.5262 | Denver modmobili.com
KITCHEN + BATH
Minteriors 303.482.6868 | Wheat Ridge minteriorsdenver.com
Newport Brass 949.417.5207 newportbrass.com
bulthaup Denver 303.777.5409 | Denver denver.bulthaup.com
Ashley Norton Architectural Hardware 800.393.1097 ashleynorton.com
ASID Colorado Chapter asidcolorado.org
Clive Christian clivechristianinteriors.com
Poliform 888.POLIFORM poliformusa.com
Baldwin Hardware baldwinhardware.com
Callicrate Company Interior Design 970.328.1590 | Eagle callicrateco.com
Diamond Spas 720.864.9115 | Frederick diamondspas.com
DSKB Plumbing + Tile 303.744.9189 | Denver dskb.com
Carol Moore Interior Design 970.926.4188 | Edwards cmid.us
Eggersmann USA 800.276.1239 eggersmannusa.com
Snaidero USA 877.762.4337 snaidero-usa.com
Rocky Mountain Hardware rockymountainhardware.com
DH Interiors 720.280.2196 dhinteriorsdenver.com
Exquisite Kitchen Design 303.282.0382 | Denver myekdesign.com
THG Paris thgusa.com
7/23/15 5:56 PM
DENVER DESIGNER SHOW HOUSE A CHERRY CREEK EXPERIENCE
Denver’s ﬁnest interior designers are taking over Cherry Creek. Come be inspired! 512 & 514 Cook Street Homes Tours September 25, 26, 27 & October 2, 3, 4 Suggested Tour Donation is $25.00 For details and tickets: DENVERSHOWHOUSE.COM
Partnering with Cherry Creek Businesses
advertiser index KITCHEN + BATH (CONTINUED)
ORGANIZATIONAL SOLUTIONS (CONTINUED)
REAL ESTATE (CONTINUED)
Thurston Kitchen & Bath 303.640.4555 | Denver kitchensofcolorado.com
Hubbardton Forge 800.826.4766 hubbardtonforge.com
The Container Store 855.827.5623 containerstore.com/tcsclosets
LIV Sotheby’s International Realty 303.893.3200 livsothebysrealty.com
William Ohs 303.321.3232 | Denver wmohs.com
Littman Brands littmanbrands.com
LIV Sotheby’s International Realty - The Wolfe Group 303.324.0825 | Denver wolfegroupdenver.com
LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS Designs By Sundown 303.789.4400 designsbysundown.com DHM Design 303.892.5566 | Denver dhmdesign.com Lifescape 303.831.8310 | Denver lifescapecolorado.com
LANDSCAPING Altgelt & Associates 303.516.1191 | Boulder altgelt.com Designscapes Colorado 303.721.9003 | Centennial designscapescolorado.com Dream Makers Landscape 303.840.0505 | Parker dreammakerslandscape.com
LIGHTING Bevolo Gas & Electric Lights 504.522.9485 bevolo.com
Noor Lighting Design Ltd. Denver noorlights.com
McKinnon and Harris mckinnonharris.com
The Urban Electric Co. 843.723.8140 urbanelectricco.com
Pride Family Brands pridefamilybrands.com
LUXURY BEDDING The Brass Bed 303.322.1712 | Denver brassbedfinelinens.com Scandia Home scandiahome.com
Antolini Luigi antoliniprecioustone.com
Tommy Bahama Outdoor Living tbfurniture.com
Brekhus Tile & Stone 303.494.9255 | Denver brekhustile.com
PAINT Farrow & Ball farrow-ball.com
BackCountry Community Shea Homes 720.344.9600 | Highlands Ranch backcountryco.com
Closet Factory 300.690.6901 | Centennial closetfactory.com
STONE + TILE
Teak Warehouse 800.343.7707 | 866.937.8325 teakwarehouse.com
Allure Medical Aesthetics & Laser Center 970.668.0998 alluremedaesthetics.com
California Closets 866.488.2727 californiaclosets.com
Luxury Portfolio Fine Property Collection luxuryportfolio.com
Kentwood Real Estate Jamie Slough 720.277.4300 | Denver sellingdenvercolorado.com Kentwood Real Estate Jason Cummings 720.409.7330 | Denver sellingdenvercolorado.com
Compac compac.us Crossville 931.456.3136 crossvilleinc.com Decorative Materials 303.722.1333 | Denver decorativematerials.com Dekton dekton.com
7/23/15 5:57 PM
Advertiser: Clients Name
advertiser index STONE + TILE (CONTINUED)
STONE + TILE (CONTINUED)
STONE + TILE (CONTINUED)
DSKB Plumbing + Tile 303.744.9189 | Denver dskb.com
Galleria of Stone 303.515.2904 | Denver galleriaofstone.net
Cuvēe 855.485.4257 | Aspen cuveeescapes.com
Eldorado Stone 800.925.1491 eldoradostone.com
Lapicida 212.360.8000 lapicida.com/us
Paris Ceramics 888.845.3487 parisceramicsusa.com
François & Co. 303.800.3724 | Denver francoisandco.com
Materials Marketing 303.777.6007 | Denver mstoneandtile.com
The Stone Collection 303.307.8100 | Denver thestonecollection.com
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7/24/15 11:06 AM
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4/28/15 10:52 AM
PHOTOGRAPHY BY WARREN BAUM
DECORATIVE MATERIALS’ FREEDOM SERVICE DOGS
The team at Decorative Materials, along with Luxe’s dedicated group of clients, recently gathered to hear a dynamic presentation by Artistic Tile. In addition, the company also launched a matching campaign, the Decorative Dog, to sponsor a trained Freedom Service Dog that will eventually be matched with a client.
7/23/15 12:13 PM
PHOTOGRAPHY BY SANDRA ABEL
A TASTE OF SPAIN
Porcelanosa hosted a Taste of Spain event at their Denver showroom where it showcased the latest European design trends and demonstrated cutting-edge kitchen and bath applications. Over 100 guests were in attendance and enjoyed authentic Spanish cuisine provided by Spanish Sensations and music by flamenco group El Javi.
PHOTOGRAPHY BY TODD PATRICK
ASPEN DESIGN ROOM EVENT
Aspen Design Room hosted an event to reveal its newly redesigned showroom for the summer season. Guests including local interior designers, architects, realtors, clients, friends and family, loved the new showroom displays and enjoyed food provided by 520 Grill, cocktails and door prizes.
7/23/15 12:18 PM
The most powerful impressions are always fashioned from attention to the smallest details. We live that. Serving the community and professional trade. Proudly representing Lee Industries; Scala Luxury; (YTHUP*HZH")SPP[OULY7PHUVZ"2LSS`>LHYZ[SLY"5HZ[HZOH)HYHKHYHU"VULVMHRPUKÄUKZ
ASPEN DESIGN ROOM. IMAGINE THAT. © 2015 Forte International, LLC and Aspen Design Room. All rights reserved.
625 E MAIN STREET, SUITE 101
“SIMPLICITY,” LEONARDO DA VINCI ONCE PROFESSED, “IS THE ULTIMATE FORM OF SOPHISTICATION.” ECHOING THIS SENTIMENT, COCO CHANEL CREDITED THAT SAME EFFORTLESS FEATURE AS “THE KEYNOTE OF ALL TRUE ELEGANCE,” WHILE FRANK LLOYD WRIGHT HAS STATED THAT, “SIMPLICITY AND REPOSE ARE THE QUALITIES THAT MEASURE THE TRUE VALUE OF ANY WORK OF ART.” WE FOLLOW SUIT THIS SEASON WITH A MIX OF DELICATE SILHOUETTES AND SOFT, REFRAINED PALETTES THAT LEAVE A TOUCH OF LUXURY IN THEIR WAKES. Clockwise from top left: Watercolor Washi 3592 in Dream Pop Grey / Price available upon request / phillipjeffries.com. Pieces from the “What is Luxury?” exhibition at the Victoria and Albert Museum through September 27 / vam.ac.uk. Link Porcelain Quad-Light / $8,000 / apparatusstudio.com. A vignette from a home in San Francisco designed by Nicole Hollis / nicolehollis.com. Circus Pouf Large Blush Velour / $890 / normann-copenhagen.com. Spinning Top Simple Curve Pendant / $4,900 / yaelsonia.com. Small Ring Bag in Chalk Smooth Calfskin / Price available upon request / celine.com. Box Sofa by De La Espada / $8,065 / autoban212.com. Tapa Cereal Bowl and Alchimie Charger by Fortuny / $370 (set of 4) and $200 / l-objet.com. Detail from the facade of the Stadthalle Chemnitz in Germany designed by architect Rudolf White and artist Hubert Schiefelbein / stadthalle-chemnitz.de.
WATERCOLOR WASHI WALLCOVERING PHOTO: COURTESY PHILLIP JEFFRIES. LIGHT PENDANT PHOTO: JOSEPH DELEO.
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7/7/15 5:34 PM
Photographer: Peter Murdock
Designer: Nabeel, Wm Ohs
Designer: Nabeel, Wm Ohs
Galleria of Stone LLC 12655 E 42nd Ave. Denver, CO 80239 T. 303 515 2904 - F. 303 515 2905 www.galleriaofstone.net - email@example.com
Designer: Kim Toms, Slifer Designs
Galleria of Stone brings Natural Stone to Denver in a way never seen before... Luxury, design and style come together with the finest Onyx, Marble, Granite, Travertine and Precious Stones from around the world.