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Our showrooms stimulate all five senses. Six, if you include your sense of accomplishment.


Hear sizzling steak. Taste chef-made bites. See exceptional appliances. From cooking demos to product classes, you’re invited to discover the potential for your kitchen.

Seattle • 1400 Elliott Avenue West, Seattle, WA 98119 • 206-284-8400 • subzero-wolf.com /seattle


Š2019 Snaidero USA

H01 | Elegante Bespoke Collection | Made in Italy Find an exclusive showroom near you, or dealership opportunities 1.877.762.4337 | Distributed by snaidero-usa.com


Exceptional


HANDCAST BRONZE HARDWARE | EXTENSIVE CUSTOM OPTIONS | 10 FINISHES |

ro c ky m o u nt a i n h a rd wa re.co m


I S T R I M.


AVAILABLE AT ALBERT LEE INC. LYNNWOOD | SOUTHCENTER | TACOMA | BELLEVUE | ALBERTLEE.BIZ


M a tt h ew M il l ma n


Inspired by Place

Architecture jackson,wy

Interior Design

bozeman,mt

clbarchitects.com


KITCHEN INTERIOR DESIGN

Summers Studio at SieMatic Seattle 2030 1st Avenue Tel: 206.443.8620 www.siematic-seattle.com


CLEFTPAINTING.COM | 206.285.2173


Have a creative, enchanting, awe-inspired year ahead.

Happy New Year !

photo: krista welch creative

www.susanmarinello.com


Designed !Designed.  ! "! %  ! "!!!! $" !" !  !"! $! !$   $$" â„¢

"VCVSO8"t#FBWFSUPO03t#FMMJOHIBN8"t#FOE03t#SFNFSUPO8"t#VSMJOHUPO8" $MBDLBNBT03t&VHFOF03t&WFSFUU8"t,FOOFXJDL8"t-BDFZ8"t-ZOOXPPE8" 3FENPOE8"t4FBUUMF8"t4QPLBOF8"t5BDPNB8"t7BODPVWFS8" also visit KOHLER Signature Store by Keller SupplyJO#FMMFWVF8"1PSUMBOE03 www.kellershowrooms.com


WO O D

MIAMI

BE V E R LY H I L L S

S A N F R A NC I SC O

N E W YOR K

S TO N E

TILE

L AGU NA N IGU E L

CH ICAG O

DA L L A S

X S U R FAC E S . C O M


KITCHEN PERFECTION

INTEGRATED COLUMN REFRIGERATION NOW AT OUR EXPERIENCE CENTERS NEW YORK – TORONTO – LOS ANGELES – SHANGHAI – SYDNEY fisherpaykel.com


CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE FOR YOUR FLOOR Phone: 239.206.1898 | www.LegnoBastone.com


Ancient - Coliseum, Ivory-Blue

NY Metro Area • London, UK • San Francisco


Shibori Couture - Soma, Gold-Blue

888.726.2393 | www.samad.com


western window systems

Like Steel. Unlike Anything Else.


Our all-new simulated steel line of moving glass walls and windows is made from aluminum, designed for performance, and very (very) affordable. westernwindowsystems.com


A TRUE LUXURY HOME COMES WITH ITS OWN ISLAND

FISHER ISLAND WELCOMES PALAZZO DELLA LUNA

50 NEW WATERFRONT CONDOMINIUM RESIDENCES ON CELEBRATED FISHER ISLAND. A HAVEN OF PRIVACY AND EXCLUSIVITY, MINUTES FROM SOUTH BEACH AND THE CULTURAL ATTRACTIONS OF MIAMI, WITH SUPERBLY CURATED BUILDING AMENITIES AND 6-STAR WHITE GLOVE SERVICES. INTERIORS BY CHAMPALIMAUD DESIGN.

ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, MAKE REFERENCE TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. All artist’s or architectural renderings, sketches, graphic materials and photos depicted or otherwise described herein are proposed and conceptual only, and are based upon preliminary development plans, which are subject to change. This is not an offering in any state in which registration is required but in which registration requirements have not yet been met. This advertisement is not an offering. It is a solicitation of interest in the advertised property. No offering of the advertised units can be made and no deposits can be accepted, or reservations, binding or non-binding, can be made in New York until an offering plan is filed with the New York State Department of Law.


3- TO 7- BEDROOM RESIDENCES FROM $6.5 TO $20 MILLION. PENTHOUSES WITH PRIVATE ROOFTOP TERRACES FROM $26.5 TO $40 MILLION. COMPLETION SUMMER 2019. SCHEDULE A PRIVATE APPOINTMENT: +1.305.535.6071 | INFO @ PALAZZODELLALUNA.COM | PALAZZODELLALUNA.COM BEACH | MARINA | TENNIS | GOLF | RESTAURANTS & BEACH CLUB | SPA & FITNESS CENTER | BOUTIQUE HOTEL DAY SCHOOL | COUNTRY MARKET | FERRY SERVICE TO & FROM THE MAINLAND


SARGENT ARCHITECTURAL PHOTOGRAPHY | SHORELINE BUILDING GROUP


DESIGN ENDURANCE BEGINS WITH

BOSTON

CHICAGO

DALLAS

LOS ANGELES

888.845.3487

â–

NEW YORK

PALM BEACH

parisceramicsusa.com

SAN FRANCISCO


425.454.2474 I differentbydesign.com 929 118th Ave. SE, Bellevue, WA 98005


AUCKLAND, NEW ZEALAND | PRICE UPON REQUEST Barfoot & Thompson Paul Neshausen — +64 21 345 887 WEB ID: ORBE8

luxuryportfolio.com OSTERVILLE, CAPE COD, MA | $11,500,000 Robert Paul Properties Robert Kinlin — +1 508 648 2739 WEB ID: OHZT8

COSTA CAREYES, MEXICO | $9,900,000 Hilton & Hyland D. Moreno/G. MacGeachy — +1 310 903 3935 WEB ID: HILE8


CHICAGO, IL | $6,495,000 @properties Emily Sachs Wong — +1 312 286 0800 WEB ID: AQNJ8

SAVANNAH, GA | $3,400,000 Cora Bett Thomas Realty & Associates Judy Nease — +1 912 661 1574 WEB ID: VHWE8

EXCEPTIONAL HOMES. 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 50,000 of the world’s finest properties marketed on luxuryportfolio.com each year. Enter the property Web ID for more detail.

CHICAGO +1 312 424 0400

DURANGO, CO | $1,499,000 The Wells Group of Durango Zane Wells — +1 970 317 1095 WEB ID: COTY8

FORT MYERS, FL | PRICE UPON REQUEST VIP Realty Group, Inc. Trevor Moore — +1 239 292 5779 WEB ID: DJPE8

CHICAGO, IL | $3,750,000 Baird & Warner Robert Shearer — +1 312 981 2580 WEB ID: LMQU8

LONDON +44 20 3399 9040 SINGAPORE +65 6408 0507

©2019 Luxury Portfolio International.® Equal Housing Opportunity. Offering is subject to errors, omissions, change of price, or withdrawal without notice. All information considered reliable; however, it has been supplied by third parties and should not be relied on as accurate or complete. Equal Opportunity Employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, protected veteran status or disabled status.

CHARLESTON, SC | $3,695,000 Carriage Properties Charles Sullivan — +1 843 367 8807 WEB ID: SPQE8


CONTENTS

82 318

EDITOR’S LETTER INSPIRATION FOUND For the 100th anniversary of Bauhaus design, we take a look at the movement’s lasting influence.

RADAR

86

NEW GUARD A multitalented mélange of designers demonstrates that stunning interiors come in many styles.

94

COLLABORATION Decorative hardware company P.E. Guerin joins forces with interior designer Charlotte Moss to introduce its first jewelry collection.

98

BESPOKE Capturing his creative evolution as an artist, furnishings designer Paul Mathieu merges form and function in a new sculptural collection.

100 102

ROUNDUP Our take on trending trimmings for the home. SCENE The Luxe cheat sheet to all things new and fabulous in the local design community.

MARKET Above: San Francisco designer Holly Hollenbeck is one to watch with her bold use of color and masterful mix of materials. Page 86 Top, right: PH 5 Mini Pendant in Hues of Red by Poul Henningsen / $680 / louispoulsen.com. Page 318 Right: Eames Molded Plywood Lounge Chair in Walnut / $970 / dwr.com. Page 150

140 150

MATERIAL Explore the graphic direction on display in today’s rug designs.

160

SPOTLIGHT All eyes are on leather-clad seating by modern makers.

THE LOOK

188 044 / LUXESOURCE.COM

TREND Items inspired by icons of design are worthy of the legends themselves.

KITCHEN + BATH From powder rooms to statement tubs, take a look at the latest in bold bathroom design.


ƥƢƚƢƠƫƞƚƭƬƮƬƚƧƦƢƥƥƬ ƬƞƚƭƭƥƞƝƞƬƢƠƧƜƞƧƭƞƫ WK$YH6RXWK6XLWH6HDWWOH:$7 ƬƮƬƚƧƦƢƥƥƬƜƨƦ ƥƢƚƢƠƫƞƜƨƦ


Kitchen Island, Countertop and Backsplash: CALACATTA Polished I Residential Project Atlanta (USA) I Designed by Cara Cummins

www.neolith.com

NEOLITH®, DESIGN, DURABILITY, VERSATILITY, SUSTAINABILITY. Interior and exterior applications: Countertops, Cladding, Furniture and Flooring. Resistant to stains, scratches, chemicals, extreme temperatures and UV exposure. Maximum format, many thicknesses, different finishes. More than 50 selections available.

2017

2016

2015

FM DISTRIBUTING: SF (Northern CA), NE, OR, WA, ID, AK & HI; GLOBAL GRANITE & MARBLE: MO, KY & KS; HG STONES: NY, NJ; LA NOVA TILE: TX (Houston); GRANITE & MARBLE: MO, KY & KS; MARVA MARBLE: VA, MD, NC, DC, WV, PA, DE, SC; OLLIN STONE: Southern CA; OMICRON GRANITE: FL, AL, LA, MS & OH; PACIFIC SHORE STONES: AR, TX (Austin, San Antonio), TN (Memphis), OK; POMOGRANIT STONES: TX (Houston); STONE CENTER: GA; STONE DESIGN: IL, IN, IA, WI, MN & MI; THE STONE COLLECTION: TX (Dallas, Fort Worth), NM, CO, AZ, UT & MT.


SEATTLE, WASHINGTON: $9,388,000

VASHION ISLAND ESTATE: $5,300,000

SEATTLE, WASHINGTON: $13,800,000

SEATTLE RESIDENCE: $1,795,000

SEATTLE CONDO: $1,995,000

co-founder and global sales advisor, realogics sotheby’s intl. realty


CONTENTS PRODUCED BY LISA BINGHAM DEWART AND OLIVIA LAMBERT

266

RANCH REFINED Vernacular forms and stunning waterfront views inform the creation of an architect’s own home on Lake Coeur d'Alene. Written by Liz Arnold / Photography by Matt Walla

278

PAST PERFECTED Retaining its period integrity, a 1911 Bellingham treasure becomes a cozy spot for a 21stcentury family. Written by Jennifer Sergent / Photography by Haris Kenjar

290

NATURE MADE Rivers and island chains are the stuff of inspiration for a Washington furniture maker’s compelling work. Written by Laura Morgan / Photography by Rafael Soldi

296

BUILT TO LAST For a house in the San Juan Islands, a design team envisions a warm, comfortable retreat conceived with an emphasis on shared experiences. Written by Laura Mauk / Photography by Tim Bies

SPECIAL SECTION

209

PEOPLE IN DESIGN Luxe takes a deep dive into local design with our annual compendium on regional style, featuring the tastemakers, places and trends responsible for defining the look and feel of home. 048 / LUXESOURCE.COM

229

GOLD LIST 2019 We present a special compilation of talented design professionals whose dynamic work has been featured over the past year in the pages of our magazine.

ON THE COVER: Designer Lisa Staton, architect Greg Robinson and general contractor Tony Moceri collaborated on the renovation of a 1911 Bellingham house. In the dining room, original paneling remains as do light fixtures, which were restored. Staton paired an antique table with contemporary chairs from Moe’s Home Collection. Underneath is a rug from Driscoll Robbins Fine Carpets. Page 278


BRING LUXURY HOME

Monark is your premium appliance destination and the destination is just the beginning. With well-appointed showrooms offering distinctive shopping experiences, Monark has the ultimate selection of Miele appliances. Nowhere else will you find such a comparable range of built-in kitchen appliances, with consistency in design lines and color options, to suit the most diverse of interior designs and kitchen furniture fronts. Begin your extraordinary journey and bring luxury home. See a sales representative for the latest Miele Kitchen promotions. monarkhome.com For personal inquiries, call 855-916-6627. S H O W R O O M

L O C A T I O N S

Arizona / California / Nevada / Florida monarkhome

monarkhome

monarkhome

monarkhome Š2018 Monark Premium Appliance Co. All rights reserved.


© 2018 Design Within Reach, Inc.

Susanne Grønlund Designer of the Noomi Swivel Chair www.dwr.com


©SHERLE WAGNER INTERNATIONAL 2018 PHOTOGRAPHER: MARISSA GEOFFROY Pictured: Oil rubbed brass with Jasper semiprecious stone inserts.

SHERLE WAGNER INTERNATIONAL

STEP COLLECTION Thoroughly refined and flawlessly finished, each piece bears thedistinct craftsmanship of the Sherle Wagner International brand. Available in plumbing and hardware in 22 finishes with optional semiprecious stone inserts. SHERLEWAGNER.COM

NEW YORK

LOS ANGELES

DALLAS

DANIA BEACH

DUBAI

212 758 3300


global luxury director

kirkland west of market waterfront | $6,150,000 Fully remodeled with floor to ceiling Fleetwood doors that showcase the western exposure Exquisite outdoor entertaining area with fireplace Fluid floor plan lends a sense of expanse and privacy | Newly completed carriage house adds flexibility

XCLUSIVE ND ACQUISITION OF LUXURY H OME S E XCLUSIV E REPRE S ENTATION , MARKE TIN G A AND terryallen@cbbain.com | 425.417.6161 | TerryAllenLuxe.com


LUXURY LIVES HERE waterfront | legacy estates | statement architecture

harvard & highland luxury residence | $2,200,000 Harvard Belmont Landmark District, listed on the national register of historic places Chic and stylish desirable northwest corner unit offers light-filled living spaces Beautiful landscaped gardens, courtyards and artistic water features

XCLUSIVE ND ACQUISITION OF LUXURY H OME S E XCLUSIV E REPRE S ENTATION , MARKE TIN G A AND terryallen@cbbain.com | 425.417.6161 | TerryAllenLuxe.com


UPHLSTRY ART

TM

AERIE | Z-3 | ELAN/S | TETRA TABLE | CHESS | DALI | MINX WING DESIGN BY TINA NICOLE

Trade: NathanAnthonyFurniture.com Shop: lovenathananthony.com


%#08#5#46$/7.6+

%#06'4$74;5+.-,25)4';.6)4';

*+/#.#;#0#469+0&51/$5+.8'4)1.&

*+/#.#;#0#469+0&51/8'075$'+)'


KIMBERLEE JAYNES INTERIOR DESIGNS kimberleejaynes.com | 503.407.9525


WENDY M. LISTER

www. WendysGoneDigital.com www. 2018waterfront.com Our Annual Celebration of Waterfront

www.WendysGoneDigital.com | WendyLister@cbbain.com | 425.283.8858

COLDWELL BANKER BAIN - LEADING REAL ESTATE SERVICES The home listed on this page is an illustration of past inventory. 2018 Wendy M. Lister, Inc. All rights reserved.


ARCHITECTURE / Olson Kundig

BUILD / Dowbuilt

PHOTOGRAPHY / Benjamin Benschneider

IS NOW

NEW NAME. SAME GREAT BUILDING EXPERIENCE.

DOWBUILT


M A I SOinc. N

Award-Winning Inter ior Design Since 2001

Ful l-Ser vice Kitchen/Bath Design

1611 NW Northr up

Portland

503.295.0151

Custom Fur nishin g s and Cabinetr y

See a full portfolio a t MaisonInc.com


SOLD | EAST LAKE SAMMAMISH MLS# 1328017 | $4,988,000

JOHN KRITSONIS 206.498.0288 Johnk@windermere.com

KARL LINDOR 206.890.8227 Karl@windermere.com

KRITSONISLINDOR.COM


Showroom Locations | Seattle, WA | Kent, WA | Spokane, WA | Portland, OR | Medford, OR | Boise, ID | Salt Lake City, UT


F E AT U R E D

Cloé Glazed Ceramic Subway wall tile 2.5”x8” in Black

The Cloé Collection. Cloé’s subtle tones and high gloss finish brings vibrancy into your space. Find Cloé in a range of colors by visiting one of our showrooms or shop online at bedrosians.com.


LUXURY ESTATES & CUSTOM HOMES

R A NK ED I N THE TOP 2 5 “BEST CUSTOM HOME BUI LDERS I N N ORTH AM ERICA”

WestlakeDevelopmentLLC.com | 503.327.8351 | Pacific Northwest


Adam Leland Homes Clyde Hill, WA Sold $7,300,000

Shawn Filer Partner, NWG Founding Broker, Compass Washington nT@x`à]MmņIb_j@nnàIb_ 206.919.5388

Learn more at SeattleLuxury.com

Nick Glant President, NWG Founding Broker, Compass Washington nick.glant@compass.com 206.910.4221


GRAND KITCHEN EVENT

LIMITED TIME EVENT

For a limited time,

Getget three additional years of protection additional years three for extra peace of mind. of best in class care and owner support. Purchase a qualifying Sub-Zero and Wolf appliance package, and receive three additional years of protection, or qualify for a $1,000 rebate. The Grand Kitchen Event is good through June 30, 2019. For details, visit subzero-wolf.com/promotion

SHOWROOM BY

1400 Elliott Avenue West • Seattle, WA 98119 • 206-284-8400 • bradleedistributors.com


compass.com

Have you found your place in the +@IUI!bmqTxMnqá By improving the most personal parts of the real estate process and using technology to simplify the oOpsÛ dalBppBUObspUtWMOsVOWoK_WObspzWsVBaW{dT OBpOBbMWbpWUVsà  WpKdyOodtoUodzWbUKdaatbWs|dT /OBss_OĆppOBpdbOMoOB_OpsBsOBMyWpdopà

Arlington Aspen Atlanta Basalt Bellevue Boston Brooklyn Calabasas Cambridge Chevy Chase Chestnut Hill Chicago Coral Gables Dallas Danville Encinitas dosęBtMOoMB_O Balsdbp WbUVBa WbpMB_O BUtbB OBKV dpbUO_Op B_WJt BbVBssBb KOBb WBaW dbsOKWsd !Bl_Op !Ozldos OBKV +BpBMObB +VW_BMO_lVWB .BbKVd/BbsBO /Bb WOUd /BboBbKWpKd /BbsB BoJBoB /BbsB dbWKB /OBss_O 9BpVWbUsdb  9OpsKVOpsOo 9Ops_B^O8W__BUO 9Opsdb 9WbbOs^B


Extremely Handmade. By Tufenkian.

KIMONO TURQUOISE

Tufenkian.com

888.908.3773

hello@Tufenkian.com


Ca Yo ll 50 ur M to S 3- od ch 22 e ed 7-2 l To ule 00 ur0 Welcome to a new venture and a whole new perspective. Welcome to Vista. Green spaces. Distinctive design. Thoughtful amenities, like private verandas, a garden terrace, even a dog-washing room. It’s all waiting for you, right along with your next adventure.

NOW SELLING

W   VISIT

OUR SHOWROOM

VISTA SALES & SHOWROOM HOURS: 10-5 M-F, 11-5 S-S 1130 NW 10th Avenue

W

Portland, Oregon

W 503.227.2000 W

vistanorthpearl.com


Landscape Architect: Kenneth Philp

sit e developmen t an d la ndsc a pe se rvic e s, inc .

Photographer: John Granen

construction: 425-681-3130 maintenance: 206-391-9664 greenbankservices.com


®

ELEMENTS COLLECTION

lloydflanders.com


PAMELA LERNER JACCARINO VICE PRESIDENT, EDITOR IN CHIEF

DESIGN DIRECTOR

EXECUTIVE EDITOR

EXECUTIVE MANAGING EDITOR

PAM SHAVALIER

BRITTANY CHEVALIER MCINTYRE

HEATHER CARNEY

ART DIRECTOR

PHOTOGRAPHY DIRECTOR

CANDACE COHEN

OLIVIA LAMBERT

MANAGING EDITORS

LORI CAPULLO

NINA KORMAN

SARAH RAMIREZ

HOMES EDITORS

LISA BINGHAM DEWART

MARY JO BOWLING

MARY ORE

PAULETTE PEARSON

MARKET SENIOR DESIGN + MARKET EDITOR ASSOCIATE MARKET EDITOR

KATHRYN GIVEN

JENNIFER PFAFF SMITH

SHANNON SHARPE

DIGITAL SENIOR WEB EDITOR ILEANA LLORENS SOCIAL MEDIA MANAGER AMANDA KAHAN

ELIZABETH HUEBSCH ART SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER

PRINT PRODUCTION DESIGNER

KIMBERLY HELFRICH

KYLE ANDERSON

PRODUCTION DESIGNERS

PHOTO RETOUCHERS

MELISSA KELLY, ROBERT PRACEK

CHRISTIAN ABLAN, MICHAEL WARNOCK

EDITORIAL ASSISTANT

COLLEEN MCTIERNAN

ADAM I. SANDOW CHAIRMAN AND CEO

ERICA HOLBORN PRESIDENT

CORPORATE CREATIVE DIRECTOR

CHIEF DESIGN OFFICER

DEAN SEBRING GENERAL COUNSEL EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT, FINANCE & OPERATIONS CHIEF REVENUE OFFICER, INTERIOR DESIGN VICE PRESIDENT OF CREATIVE OPERATIONS PAGINATION MANAGER SENIOR LUXURY SALES DIRECTOR DIRECTOR OF MANUFACTURING & DISTRIBUTION CONTROLLER DIRECTOR OF HUMAN RESOURCES DIRECTOR OF TALENT & CULTURE DIRECTOR OF OPERATIONS, MEDIAJET EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT TO THE CEO PRINT CENTER DIRECTOR DIGITAL PRINT CENTER MANAGER MANUFACTURING DIRECTOR NEWSSTAND CONSULTANT DISTRIBUTION PRINT MANAGEMENT

CYNTHIA ALLEN ROSE STELLA JUDY SAFIR PAMELA MCNALLY MICHAEL SHAVALIER JODY M. BOYLE PHIL WITT FERN E. MESHULAM EMILY KAITZ LISA SILVER FABER ERIN VICKERS ALEXANDER R. CRUZ STEPHANIE BRADY BART BLACKWELL CHRISTOPHER FERRIS LEONARD SANDOW RON SKLON CURTIS CIRCULATION CALEV PRINT MEDIA

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 located in New York City with corporate headquarters in South Florida. sandow.com

GLOBAL HQ 101 PARK AVENUE, 4TH FLOOR, NEW YORK, NY 10178 917.934.2800

SUBSCRIPTIONS 800.723.6052

ADVERTISING 561.445.3335

REPRINTS 561.961.7618

sandow.com

CORPORATE HQ 3651 NORTHWEST 8TH AVENUE, BOCA RATON, FL 33431 561.961.7600

luxesource.com


TIL E: Liaison by Kel ly Wearstler, Solano Large

SHOULDN’T ALL ROOMS BE LIVING?

annsacks.com 1.800.969.5217


KOBII

BRAZIL

GAZZONI & ORGAIN

KINGSLEY & HAMPTON

IBIZA

KENT STREET

BIANCA


AFRICAN COFFEE TABLES

ALIX, STELLA & RAW CONCRETE BENCH

MAYO & SHERMAN

LUTYENS

CROSSWORD SIDE TABLES

TESSA

DANIELLE & WASHINGTON

YOJI

ELLE

BRADFORD & NAIROBI

Be inspired by the designs, variety, and quality of outdoor furniture pieces at Teak Warehouse, an established manufacturer of outdoor furniture for 25 years. Manufactured in Italy, France, Belgium, Northern Europe, Indonesia, and the Philippines. Everything is in stock, fully assembled and ready for nationwide white glove delivery. Sunbrella® cushions are free with deep seating purchases as shown on our website. Visit www.teakwarehouse.com to shop over 55 styles of deep seating, 135 styles of dining chairs, 75 styles of dining tables, 80 styles of relaxing chairs, and much, much more!

OPEN DAILY TO THE PUBLIC

800.343.7707

WWW.TEAKWAREHOUSE.COM


KATIE BROCKMAN GROUP PUBLISHER/CHIEF REVENUE OFFICER

TERESA LOWRY

SCOTT MACCLEMENTS

DIRECTOR OF SALES

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, FINANCE & OPERATIONS

ARIZONA

DALLAS/FORT WORTH

NEW YORK

PUBLISHER Adrienne B. Honig, 602.283.2400 DIRECTOR Karlee Prejean

PUBLISHER Rolanda Polley, 972.865.8556 DIRECTOR Leslie Shelton

ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER, NEW YORK Donna Herman ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER, CONNECTICUT Amy McMillan Tambini DIRECTORS Ken Smallwood, Maritza Smith

AUSTIN/SAN ANTONIO

HOUSTON

PUBLISHER Jim Wilson, 512.687.1010

PUBLISHER Amy McAnally, 713.343.4556 DIRECTOR Carol Lamadrid

CHICAGO

SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA REGIONAL PUBLISHER, LOS ANGELES, ORANGE COUNTY, SAN DIEGO Shannon Ratcliffe, 657.242.9005 ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Alisa Tate DIRECTOR Kali Smith

LOS ANGELES

PUBLISHER Kathleen Mitchell, 312.589.2010 DIRECTORS Tracy Colitte,

REGIONAL PUBLISHER, LOS ANGELES, ORANGE COUNTY, SAN DIEGO Shannon Ratcliffe, 213.226.9770 ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Vanessa Kogevinas DIRECTORS Athena MacFarland, Deborah O’Brien,

Carolyn Funk, Taylor Greene

COLORADO

PA C I F I C N O R T H W E S T PUBLISHER Debby Steiner, 206.582.5500 DIRECTOR Cathy Cruse

Virginia Williams

PUBLISHER Dana L. Meacham, 720.214.7080 DIRECTORS Terri Glassman, Vivian Keesling,

Katie Martin

MIAMI + PALM BEACH/BROWARD

SAN FRANCISCO

PUBLISHER Stacey Callahan, 561.869.1263 DIRECTORS Jennifer Chanay, Harvey Dana, Donna Falcone,

PUBLISHER Lisa Lovely, 415.696.5020 DIRECTOR Sara McGovern

Sue Goldstein, Susan Preville, Alexis Quintana

GROUP SALES DIRECTORS ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER DIRECTOR, HOME FURNISHINGS DIRECTOR, LUXURY SALES DIRECTOR, NORTHEAST D I R E C T O R S , W E S T C OAS T DIRECTOR, MIDWEST AND SOUTH CENTRAL A DV E RT I SIN G COORDIN A TOR SALES ASSISTANTS

Michelle Blair, 917.934.2811 Blaire Rzempoluch, 917.287.4535 Jessica Tolmach, 917.934.2914 Amy McMillan Tambini, 917.848.3734 Lisa Lovely, 415.696.5020; Carolyn Homestead Menning, 310.927.0810 Tanya Scribner, 940.387.7711 John Baum Cathy Burrows, Janice Hyatt, Lindsay Marin, Haley Minchew

I N T E G R AT E D M A R K E T I N G I NT E G R A T E D MA RKETIN G DIRECTOR I NT E G R A T E D MA RKETIN G MA N A GER EV EN TS MA N A GER SE N IOR A RT DIRECTOR M A R K E T I N G RESEA RCH DIRECTOR

James Nolan Samantha Westmoreland Marilyn Torio Niki Doll Jennifer Barron

C R E A T I V E , C L I E N T S E R V I C E S A N D D I G I TA L

TANYA SUBER VICE PRESIDENT OF OPERATIONS

CLIENT SERVICES MANAGER I N T E G R AT E D C O N T E N T M A N A G E R S S E N I O R M A N AG E R , LU X E P R E F E R R E D COORDINATOR, LUXE PREFERRED & ANALYST CLIENT SERVICES COORDINATORS EMAIL OPERATIONS SPECIALIST

Jennifer Kimmerling Susan Mallek, Brittany Watson Ann Rafalko Sublett Victoria Albrecht Jennifer Herman, Molly Polo Lauren Krause, Aileen Roblero Rachel Bohbot

ART DIRECTOR SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNERS ADVERTISING COPYWRITERS ADVERTISING MANAGER

Maria Pluta Jamie Beauparlant, Svetlana G. Suarez Heather Schreckengast, Greta Wolf Kristy Kilian

@luxemagazine 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 23720220), Texas (ISSN 2163-9922), Vol. 17, No. 1, January/February, 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: subscriptions@luxemagazine.com or telephone toll-free 800.723.6052 (continental US only, all others 818.487.2005). ®

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EDITOR’S LETTER

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his January/February issue, our annual GOLD LIST, has long been devoted to celebrating diverse design talents from across the country. They are the dreamers and creators; each working in a distinctive style, yet collectively shaping our landscape and helping to define the idea of home. As part of our GOLD LIST 2019 survey, the architecture and design community weighed in on what’s piquing their interest lately. We share some of their thoughts inside this issue. Texas architect Michael Imber’s comments struck a particular chord: “There seems to be a seeking of what is ‘real’ occurring,” he observes. “We had the farm-to-table movement; we now have the city-to-farm movement, with young influencers moving to small towns and revitalizing communities. These cultural ‘outliers’ aren’t seeking change, but instead find a more enriching and meaningful experience connecting to the authenticity these towns have to offer; towns that have never lost their sense of community and the uniqueness of their different cultures and pasts. It is a movement away from the culture of sameness.”

Pamela Jaccarino, Editor in Chief @pamelajaccarino

PORTRAIT: JOSHUA MCHUGH.

Design making a difference…that’s as good as gold.


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RADAR Luxe rings in the New Year with a look at rising design talents, a gilded jewelry debut, furnishings with a sculptural edge and more.


RADAR / NEW GUARD

MAKING WAVES

WITH UNEXPECTED BACKGROUNDS, THESE EMERGING DESIGNERS PROVE THERE’S NOTHING PREDICTABLE ABOUT THEIR CAREERS—OR STYLES.

FORBES + MASTERS

Atlanta | forbesmasters.com WHY WE LOVE THEM: The young duo behind this firm hit it off while working together on a commercial project and realized their combined skills—Tavia Forbes' business background and Monet Masters' design training—made the perfect match. Today, their firm delivers glam, edgy interiors with custom touches— think wall murals hand-painted by the designers themselves. ON THE HORIZON: Forbes and Masters are in the process of filming a television show, Design Demystified, focused on interiors for DIYers. They’re also heading south to work on a project in Barbados soon. IN THEIR WORDS: “Our personal design style can be summarized as ‘the element of surprise.’ It’s not a certain look or genre; it’s bold, moody, layered, textured, custom and fresh. We’ve been called ‘the masters of mood’ by default.”

WRITTEN BY ELIZABETH HUEBSCH

COURTNEY MCLEOD ▲ BENJAMIN JOHNSTON

Houston | benjamin-johnston.com WHY WE LOVE HIM: Trained architect Benjamin Johnston has traveled to more than 50 countries, informing his distinct blend of maximalism and minimalism. Architectural details and eclecticism define many of the spaces he designs. ON THE HORIZON: Johnston’s success is taking him beyond the U.S. He currently has projects throughout North America—from Mexico to Canada. IN HIS WORDS: “Inspiration comes from everywhere: the location and architecture of the project, the client’s style and their collections, and also, my treasured books featuring work from Billy Baldwin, Tony Duquette, Thomas Pheasant and Jean-Louis Deniot. I like to begin with immersing myself in a loose creative storm, and then I let the story crystallize from there.”

WHY WE LOVE HER: After working in real estate private equity for 15 years, Courtney McLeod left Wall Street to pursue her childhood dream of designing homes. Her background in finance provides a solid foundation for her practice, which prides itself on investing clients’ money wisely, while fashioning interiors with an edge. ON THE HORIZON: McLeod’s long list of projects for 2019 includes a Chelsea loft, a prewar apartment on West End Avenue, a pied-à-terre on the Brooklyn waterfront, a quaint 1880s-era Colonial in the Hudson Valley and a client’s vacation home in Antigua. IN HER WORDS: “My design style is rooted in the pursuit of joy. I utilize my kaleidoscopic toolbox of texture, color and pattern to create playfully elegant interiors.”

FORBES + MASTERS PHOTO: KIMBERLY MURRAY PHOTOGRAPHY. MCLEOD PHOTO: JOHN DOLAN PHOTOGRAPHY. JOHNSTON PHOTO: JULIE SOEFER.

New York | rightmeetsleftdesign.com


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RADAR / NEW GUARD STEWART HORNER 

Portland | pennyblackinteriors.com WHY WE LOVE HIM: Stewart Horner was a design director at Nike until age 47 when he decided to reinvent himself and establish Penny Black Interiors. His projects are all unique—spanning styles from midcentury modern and very refined to rock star chic. For example, he may place a traditional wingback chair upholstered in a neon graffiti-like textile in an otherwise monochromatic room. ON THE HORIZON: In addition to creating a line of furniture and home goods, Horner is working on a remodel of a 1960s traditional ranch in the west hills of Portland and a 1940s Spanish cottage in Los Angeles—his first out-of-state project. IN HIS WORDS: “I have evolved my approach over the years from trying to deliver shock and awe to taking calculated risks. My hope is to surprise and delight my clients with a design that surpasses their needs while indulging them in a dream-like environment.”

GIN BRAVERMAN

Houston | gindesigngroup.com WHY WE LOVE HER: Gin Braverman had past lives as a hospital intern, production assistant, set designer, English teacher and industrial designer. It wasn’t until she worked on an HGTV home remodel show that she finally found her way to design. Braverman’s well-rounded background and willingness to take risks attracts a diverse set of clientele.

▼ ALIZEE BRION

WHY WE LOVE HER: An alum of Philippe Starck’s architecture firm, Paris-born Alizee Brion established her own firm in 2016. Her sophisticated style has caught the attention of an international set of clients who call on her to design the interiors of not only their homes, but also their yachts and, in one case, a castle in Tuscany.

ON THE HORIZON: Amidst the massive economic growth of her home city, Braverman’s team has a lot lined up for 2019, including the Cypress Circle Café at the Houston Zoo, a lakefront residence, a Hill Country boutique hotel and many projects in the culinary space.

ON THE HORIZON: Her biggest projects of the year are a 10,000-square-foot beachfront home on Fisher Island and an 82-foot catamaran that features a swimming pool on the front deck.

IN HER WORDS: “Our design is highly experiential. We try to make things fun and thoughtful by envisioning the end use of the space and all of the ‘Instagrammable’ moments throughout. We listen to the clients’ vision, then try to push them a little bit out of their comfort zone.”

IN HER WORDS: “I approach every design project first with pencil and paper. I find it is the quickest way to move around from plan to elevation to perspective—this is the way I explore the space in all dimensions.”

 MIKEL WELCH

New York | mikelwelch.com WHY WE LOVE HIM: Mikel Welch discovered his passion for design while walking through a shopping mall on his lunch break from a retail job. To get his start, he offered pro bono design services on Craigslist to build a portfolio. He is an accomplished set designer—most notably, for the Steve Harvey Show. He has also designed green rooms for the likes of Michelle Obama, Oprah, Joan Rivers and Halle Berry. ON THE HORIZON: In the spring, Welch will begin a new role as a featured designer on the second season of the Trading Spaces reboot on TLC. IN HIS WORDS: “I am a huge fan of aged and weathered objects paired with current design trends, so I coined my new design style as ‘primitive modern.’ I love to scour vintage shops looking for perfectly imperfect items, and typically, the more imperfections, the better.”

HORNER PHOTO: CHRIS DIBBLE. BRION PHOTO: NATHALIE PRIEM. WELCH PHOTO: MARCEL PAGE PHOTOGRAPHY. BRAVERMAN PHOTO: JULIE SOEFER.

Miami | lightonwhite.com


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RADAR / NEW GUARD

 HOLLY HOLLENBECK

San Francisco | hsh-interiors.com WHY WE LOVE HER: After a brief detour in investment banking and consulting, Holly Hollenbeck followed her nose for vintage finds and showstopping lighting, into the design industry. The designer is a big proponent of using technology throughout the design process, utilizing three-dimensional renderings whenever possible. She recently opened a shop on Clement Street and an e-commerce site, representing 15 home design brands. ON THE HORIZON: Hollenbeck is working alongside Carney Logan Burke Architects on a new home in Wilson, Wyoming. Situated on 35 acres, the job entails developing plans for a main house, two guest homes and a party barn. IN HER WORDS: “Everything I see and do is grist for the creative mill. I am a voracious consumer of imagery from design, travel and fashion magazines, and I also keep a large library of inspirational books.”

CYNTHIA SPENCE

San Francisco | cynthiaspencedesign.com

WHY WE LOVE HER: Cynthia Spence's designs feel layered and collected. Years of business experience in technology and entertainment inform her ability to seamlessly integrate technology into warm and natural spaces. ON THE HORIZON: Spence’s first two projects of 2019 are in Saratoga and Belmont, California. In the former, she designed the house almost entirely around a beautiful tree.

▲ HANNAH CROWELL

Nashville | crowellinteriors.com WHY WE LOVE HER: Trained photographer Hannah Crowell is a Nashville-native with country roots and a southern soul—her grandfather was Johnny Cash. Her quirky personality lends itself to creating unexpected moments in the spaces she designs, like the human anatomy model she has in her own home. ON THE HORIZON: Crowell is working with the Virgin Hotel in Nashville to design a private club, separate from the hotel, featuring an intimate, speakeasy vibe. She’s also renovating a sleepy 16-room motel on Anna Maria Island in Florida. IN HER WORDS: “For lack of a better description, I tend to call my style ‘modern bohemian.’ I love contemporary design and clean lines, but I also want spaces to be personal and lived in and full of character.”

 ALEXANDRA KAEHLER Chicago | alexandrakaehler.com

WHY WE LOVE HER: Alexandra Kaehler, a former advertising exec-turned-lifestyle blogger-turned-interior designer, has an affinity for the details and old bones of a home. She adds her contemporary spin to projects by giving them a feminine face-lift. ON THE HORIZON: Kaehler is renovating a 100-year-old residence in the suburbs of Chicago, a young, fun condo in Chicago and a beach house in Michigan. IN HER WORDS: “I love to combine old and new, masculine and feminine, round and square—opposites always attract.”

HOLLENBECK PHOTO: SUZANNA SCOTT. CROWELL PHOTO: CAROLINE ALLISON. KAEHLER PHOTO: JULIA BRENNER. SPENCE PHOTO: DREW KELLY.

IN HER WORDS: “The Bay Area’s topography and seasonal climate allow us to draw inspiration based on the movements happening in our backyard. I like the art of mixing—it adds personality and a je ne sais quoi that truly brings out the clients’ ethos.”


FA B R I C U T.CO M


RADAR / NEW GUARD

▼ AIMEE WERTEPNY

Chicago | projectinteriors.com

WHY WE LOVE HER: As the leader of her self-described “design tribe,” Aimee Wertepny makes it her mission to shake things up and cultivate a new type of design firm. Grounded by a serious dedication to philanthropic work both locally and globally, Wertepny’s mantra is “make design matter.” ON THE HORIZON: Project Interiors is working on a collaboration with Marmol Radziner, a Los Angeles-based design-build practice led by architects, and a tiki-inspired home on Florida's Marco Island. The firm also plans to travel to Nepal in March to build a community school in a rural village with non-profit buildOn. IN HER WORDS: “My style is an organic, glam mash-up of tribal, deconstructed, fringed, textured and layered love. Mostly monochromatic and cleanlined interiors, laden with collectibles from travels abroad. I like using floor coverings as upholstery and vintage clothing as accent pillows—exploring ways to infuse the unexpected.”

 LINDSAY CHAMBERS

Los Angeles | lindsaychambers.com WHY WE LOVE HER: Award-winning entrepreneur Lindsay Chambers holds a certificate from Stanford Business School’s Executive Program for Women Leaders. Her spaces are bathed in natural light and have a casual, approachable aura to them, while maintaining sophistication. ON THE HORIZON: Chambers is completing her largest project to date in 2019: the furnishings and interior and exterior architectural finishes for a 9,300-square-foot warm contemporary home complete with an indoor pool and a full private spa. IN HER WORDS: “I bring a San Francisco aesthetic— cultivated during the time my practice was based in Palo Alto—to Los Angeles, so my work ends up looking quite different than a lot of other design work I see in the area.”

 JON DE LA CRUZ San Francisco | dlcid.com

WHY WE LOVE HIM: Firstgeneration American Jon de la Cruz studied marine biology in school, but shifted gears after a challenging chemistry class. Jobs at rigorous, traditional design firms provided him with a springboard to develop his own style, which leans toward bold, unexpected spaces, like the auto body shopturned-hit restaurant Che Fico. ON THE HORIZON: His firm is working on a number of ground-up projects in California and one in Hawaii, as well as a few restaurants throughout the country.

VANESSA ALEXANDER „

Los Angeles | alexanderdb.com

WHY WE LOVE HER: Vanessa Alexander’s background in the entertainment industry is quite apparent in her interiors, which are Hollywood-chic and glamorous. Visually, you can imagine her spaces being home to the coolest and edgiest of rock stars, artists and producers. ON THE HORIZON: The designer is working on a major restoration and remodel of a Mexican modern Ricardo Legorreta residence in Los Angeles, as well as home projects, creative spaces and restaurants in New York and Miami. IN HER WORDS: “Whether we are working in California, New York, Miami, or beyond, we reference the surroundings and generally seek to create a connection with an indoor-outdoor lifestyle and the beauty of the environment. Stylistically, regardless of the aesthetic that we are creating, there is inherently a modernity based on open spaces, great amounts of light and a flow from one room to the other, and to the outside.”

CHAMBERS PHOTO: ROGER DAVIES. DE LA CRUZ PHOTO: JOHN LEE PICTURES. ALEXANDER PHOTO: SHADE DEGGES. WERTEPNY PHOTO: CYNTHIA KIM.

IN HIS WORDS: “Many international design students come through the Bay Area and I actively recruit them as interns not only to help nurture their careers but to also expose my team to different points of view. Every person is unique; every home is unique. We can’t serve our clients if we all have the same background, training and point of view.”


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RADAR / COLLABORATION

Off the

CUFF

INTERIOR DESIGNER CHARLOTTE MOSS LENDS HER MIDAS TOUCH TO P.E. GUERIN, CREATING A JEWELRY COLLECTION INSPIRED BY THE FIRM’S RICH HISTORY. WRITTEN BY BRITTANY CHEVALIER MCINTYRE / PHOTOGRAPHY BY LESLEY UNRUH


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RADAR / COLLABORATION

T

he most fitting collaborations usually come together effortlessly. So, when Martin Grubman, vice president of P.E. Guerin, approached his longtime client, interior designer Charlotte Moss, a few years ago about working together on the hardware firm’s debut jewelry line, Moss agreed without hesitation. In addition to her penchant for wearing bold statement bracelets and cuffs, Moss has been an avid enthusiast of P.E. Guerin, incorporating the brand’s well-established door, window and cabinet hardware into many of her clients’ homes. “Some things you have to work really hard for and other things just come your way,” says Moss. “This was just one of those smooth collaborations, so it really wasn’t work. For me, this was all fun.” The Iconic Cuff Collection, which came to fruition in late 2017, began with Moss’ frequent trips to the P.E. Guerin showroom and foundry on Jane Street in New York, specifically the building’s Pattern Room. A historical treasure trove filled with inspiration, the archive space houses all of the master patterns and books used by the company since its inception in 1857. Moss scoured through hundreds of wooden boxes and drawers containing more than 50,000 patterns (a portion of which were brought from France pre-dating the company’s beginnings in the United States) to find pieces that spoke to her and the company’s history. “I kept narrowing them down until I ended up with six pieces that appealed to me—pieces I thought would make a

Interior designer Charlotte Moss in the Pattern Room at P.E. Guerin.

powerful statement adorned on a woman’s arm,” says the interior designer. Looking for a way to keep P.E. Guerin’s heritage front and center, Moss opted for classical motifs, some more than 10,000 years old, with each cuff highlighting certain historical periods. The Lyre features a neoclassical element relating to the golden lyre given to Orpheus by Apollo from Greek mythology. Another piece, the Dionysus cuff, was inspired by the Greek god of winemaking and symbolizes merriment and abundance. Made from cast-brass and plated in 24-karat gold, the collection is fabricated in P.E. Guerin’s foundry in the same fashion as the rest of the firm’s offerings: with a great amount of care and attention to detail. And while the process and craftsmanship are a long-standing tradition, this collaboration is certainly a new venture and perhaps just the tip of the jewelry iceberg. “P.E. Guerin has always made jewelry for the home,” says Moss. “And now for the person.”


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RADAR / BESPOKE

FLUID FORMS

When gallerist and designer Ralph Pucci first met Paul Mathieu in the early ’90s he was immediately drawn to the sculptural aspect of the designer’s furniture and lighting pieces. “The style was very poetic,” says Pucci of Mathieu’s freeflowing, curvaceous forms. “You could see that it was the hand of an artist as opposed to the hand of a furniture designer or architect.” This same fluidity that Pucci describes is on full display in Still Motion, an exhibition of Mathieu’s latest work, which runs from January 28 through

PAUL MATHIEU’S LATEST FURNITURE AND LIGHTING TAKE CENTER STAGE AT RALPH PUCCI. WRITTEN BY SHANNON SHARPE PHOTOGRAPHY BY ANTOINE BOOTZ

May 1 at Ralph Pucci in New York. The showcase includes several tables, lamps, a console, a sofa and—perhaps most notably—a sculpture created by Mathieu’s father that the designer cast in bronze. All together, it is a display of voluptuous forms using a mix of bronze, plaster, and handcast and hand-beveled glass. “This is really going to be the story of what I call, ‘The Artist Paul Mathieu,’Œ” says Pucci. “It’s going to show his path and his evolution.” That story begins with the sculpture by Mathieu’s father, which was originally made of wood before Mathieu cast it in bronze. “That piece most reflects my inspiration,” says Mathieu.

“I grew up with that sculpture and I decided to experiment with it.” While all the pieces pay tribute to Mathieu’s penchant for curves, they differ in their personalities. An oversize floor lamp and bold sofa create grand statements, while three new pieces for his existing Aria collection are elegant in their delicate lines. The ribbon-like bases of his Ruban tables—which Mathieu describes as an escape from gravity—play a more whimsical role in the exhibition. “My new Ruban collection is a jump from the more formal style,” says the designer. “It’s of the same family as the rest of my work, but freer in form.” The driving force behind the exhibition is a mutual respect the artists have for each other. “I continue to be drawn to Paul’s more sculptural pieces,” says Pucci. “It’s not his most commercial work, but it’s really the essence of Paul Mathieu.” And the designer appreciates Pucci’s understanding of how his work should be seen. “Ralph is showing the pieces as sculptural furniture,” says Mathieu, “not as sculpture that wants to be furniture.”


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RADAR / ROUNDUP

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FIND IT: PACIFIC NORTHWEST From left: Felix Fringe in Jade/Sage by Kelly Wearstler for Groundworks and Belles Tape in Spice/Melon by Suzanne Kasler / leejofa.com. Zinnia in Golden / In the Details Collection / pindler.com. Chloe in 60045557 / Travers Collection / zimmer-rohde.com. Les Marquises Cord Tieback in 9760 / houles.com. Tika in Lazuli / Mineral Obsession Trimmings / fabricut.com. Chevallerie Scalloped Tassel Fringe in Marzipan and Ellis Laser Cut Border in Mineral / samuelandsons.com. Ajouré in Sweet Nymph by Gert Voorjans / jimthompsonfabrics.com. Rosine Key Tassel in 9330 and Vendome Key Tassel in 9130 / houles.com. Loures in Deep Coral by Charlotte Moss / fabricut.com. Acanthus Tape in Moss by Celerie Kemble / fschumacher.com. Corinne Velvet Tape in 6048895 / Travers Collection / zimmer-rohde.com. Band Midnight / vanguardfurniture.com. Backdrop: Ryders Cove Damask in Lapis / ralphlaurenhome.com.

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RADAR / SCENE

á la CARTE CANLIS

ON VIEW

“PEACOCK IN THE DESERT: THE ROYAL ARTS OF JODHPUR, INDIA”

Originally designed in 1950 by architects Roland Terry and Pete Wimberly and renovated numerous times over the decades, Seattle’s Canlis restaurant, layered in Northwest and Japanese influences, feels unexpectedly personal inside. Diners are enveloped in an elegant, two-story space prominently featuring organic materials such as wood, grass and quarried stone. The glittering cityscape is the breathtaking view from the open dining room, but a couple of stars also shine brightly indoors: the eatery’s huge wine collection, which exceeds 20,000 bottles, and Brady Williams, its young executive chef who has been celebrated in national publications as one of the country’s best. Brothers Brian and Mark Canlis carry on their grandfather’s business, which they’re proudly growing in quality, rather than quantity, by “innovating within the space,” says Brian. He recommends diners come early and ask for a tour, noting, “There are 70 years of things to talk about.” canlis.com

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ON VIEW PHOTOS: TOP AND BOTTOM LEFT, NEIL GREENTREE; BOTTOM RIGHT, COURTESY SEATTLE ART MUSEUM. CANLIS PHOTOS: COURTESY CANLIS.

Travel back to a vast Indian kingdom of the 15th century, whose rulers considered art vital to their reign, with the Seattle Art Museum’s exhibition “Peacock in the Desert: The Royal Arts of Jodhpur, India.” Opulent in style and expansive in its breadth across five centuries of complex Indian history, the show, which was organized by the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, in conjunction with the Mehrangarh Museum Trust of Jodhpur, takes up two entire floors of the museum. It includes colorful paintings that depict both the sensual and spiritual; fascinating photography that captures grand architectural feats built into the stone faces of mountains; and a priceless collection of flawless jewels that are as captivating as they are bold. Elaborate tents and canopies as well as textiles are also on display in honor of India’s long tradition of celebrating art in its various forms. Notably, some of the 250 objects on display are enjoying their maiden voyage to the United States and are being showcased outside of palace walls for the very first time. Running through January 21, the exhibition is accompanied by a series of lectures, films, music and dance performances that pay further tribute to Rajasthani traditions. seattleartmuseum.org

WRITTEN BY GRACE MOEN


ARCHITECTURE: STUART SILK ARCHITECTS

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RADAR / SCENE

SHELF LIFE

CUTLER ANDERSON ARCHITECTS: THE HOUSES

INSIDE EDITION FROM SEATTLE TO EUGENE, WE ASKED THREE DESIGN PROS WHICH BUILDING THEY ADMIRE MOST IN THE CITY THEY CALL HOME.

“The Pike and Virginia building in Seattle. It’s 30 years old and it looks fantastic. It’s the perfect blend of contemporary architecture and classicist principles. A beautiful architectural encapsulation of our city: a little drab but contemporary and demure, which sums up the city of Seattle. We use the term ‘age gracefully’ a lot in our office and this building does that. It looks better now than it did at its inception.”

“The Chapel of St. Ignatius, designed by architect Steven Holl and located on the campus of Seattle University. It consists of a rectangular stainedconcrete box with seven shafts that bring light into the building. The interior walls of the shafts are colored, so at night it looks like colored bottles. And in the daytime, the colors reflect the light into the space. It is beautiful and skillfully done.”

“The High Street row houses in Eugene, which were designed and built in 1980. The architects are Unthank Seder & Poticha. Their scale, just two to three stories each, and the diversity of unit types— some terraced, some flat, some townhouses—make them special. Even though they were built nearly 40 years ago, they have modern lines and have stood the test of time in terms of design.”

–JIM DEARTH, Ripple Design Studio

–BRIAN BRAND, Baylis Architects

–RICHARD SHUGAR, 2-Form Architecture

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CHECK IN THE CANOPY HOTEL

Canopy opened last fall in Portland’s Pearl District as Hilton’s latest foray into boutique hospitality. For Gene Sandoval of Portland-based ZGF Architects, who designed the building, paying homage to the neighborhood’s history was vital. He knew materiality and experience would be key. The corrugated and dynamic exterior cladding offers a nod to the community’s gritty past, while giant glass doors open to greet the present in the form of sidewalk dining. Buttery leather and rich textiles cover cozy seating in the lobby, making the space feel more like a living room. The halls and walls feature art curated by local favorite Elizabeth Leach Gallery. And the cushy mattresses in each room have earned the hotel a reputation as one of the most comfortable in town. canopy3.hilton.com

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What’s a quarter-twenty? A threaded fastener, one quarter-inch in diameter with 20 threads per inch. It’s simple, versatile and great at joining materials. That concise description of a bolt, as told to Matthew Bietz back in 2011, would help him name his studio devoted to the design and fabrication of architectural hardware and furniture. Quartertwenty’s signature shelf brackets, hooks, seating, tables and home accessories, in painted metal warmed up by cedar, walnut and oak, have gained a following in and out of Portland. Advocates of reusing leftover fabrication materials that others might deem waste, the designers have also fashioned custom projects for big companies, including Nike, REI and Lululemon. qtr20.com 106 / LUXESOURCE.COM

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PALM SPRINGS PINK Albert Frey established the style of desert modernism with his iconic Palm Springs projects. The Swiss-born architect studied under the legendary Le Corbusier at his atelier in Paris before moving to the United States. This Las Palmas property (shown) influences a sophisticated take on preppy pink and green accents.

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1. Avenue Classic Aurora / Novelties 2018 / Price upon request / harrywinston.com 2. Crocodile Emerald Clutch / $1,795 / judithleiber.com 3. Pattern Porcelain Plate Small in Petal by Scholten & Baijings / $48 / maharam.com 4. Georg Jensen Cobra Candleholders / $295 for set of three / neimanmarcus.com 5. Slow Chair in Red/Cream by Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec / $3,760 / vitra.com 6. Nixon Cake Stand / $228 / jonathanadler.com 7. Textile Glass Ikat in Gold and Clarity in Emerald by Young Huh / Price upon request / akdo.com

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VILLA NAMAZEE PHOTO: COURTESY TASCHEN.

Though Gio Ponti is best known for his furniture and architecture design (the Ponti-designed Pirelli Tower is perhaps the most iconic modern skyscraper in Milan), he was a creative master of many mediums including painting, graphics and publishing. Pictured here is Villa Namazee in Tehran, Iran, one of Ponti’s two designs in the Middle East. Inspired by his modernity and angular flair, these pieces bring us one step closer to the master.


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LEADING LADY

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Elsie de Wolfe is the grand dame of interior design as we know it–many credit her with inventing the profession of interior decoration. She went against the grain of Victorian design trends, replacing dark furniture and heavy draperies with floral wallpaper and feminine colors. This interior legend was commissioned by Stanford White to design the interiors for the Colony Club in New York City, and for the likes of Condé Nast and the Frick and Vanderbilt families. The tea house (shown) is one of de Wolfe’s only remaining designs intact. Originally designed for the Coe family, it is now a part of Planting Fields Arboretum and State Park in Oyster Bay, New York.

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EAMES PHOTO: COURTESY TASCHEN.

Husband-and-wife design team Charles and Ray Eames’ legacy is encapsulated in their iconic furniture designs. The Eames Lounge Chair is part of the Museum of Modern Art’s permanent collection and is featured in a number of other museums throughout the world. The couple, shown above in their Pacific Palisades, California home in 1958, are touted as “The Most Influential Designers of the 20th Century” by the Industrial Designers Society of America, and were awarded the prestigious Royal Gold Medal by the Royal Institute of British Architects. Follow in the Eames’ footsteps with these whimsical selections.

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PETITE PERCH Rich yet rustic, Formations’ Allegra Bench is grounded in the natural leather and wood from which it is crafted. Its flawlessly detailed design, a hallmark of the Los Angelesbased furniture house, calls to mind vintage furnishings with a modern perspective. formationsusa.com


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ROCK STEADY The ethos of Angie Barillas’ company Ebb and Flow is all about contemporary design grounded in ancient craftsmanship. The native Guatemalan works with leather that is a by-product of the local dairy and meat industries, and solid conacaste wood to create the beautifully balanced GT Rocker. The seat’s scale, joinery and caramel-colored leather work together harmoniously. ebbandflowfurniture.com


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THE NEW CLASSIC Born out of a mutual respect for each other’s aesthetics, Ben Erickson and Matthew Kirk’s Contemporary Lounge Chair bridges the gap between art and furniture. The concept was to create a piece that looks like one of Erickson’s designs was pulled through one of Kirk’s paintings. Artisan Daniel McRorie upholstered the chair in the style of Jacques Adnet— stitching Kirk’s art on canvas onto the leather-and-whiteoak chair. maisongerard.com


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ORNAMENTAL EDITION Windsor Smith’s private label furnishings line Opus was created using years of her “greatest hit” designs made custom for clients. The Santander chair was inspired by a vintage piece, scaled and retrofitted for modern use. The juxtaposition of the glassy leather with the mixed metals gives it a nostalgic aura of a modern relic. opusbywindsorsmith.com


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THE LOOK Elevate the ordinary with bold baths and powder rooms that combine colorful patterns, elegant materials and showstopping details.


THE LOOK / KITCHEN + BATH

BATHING BEAUTY DESIGNERS TURN TO PUNCHY PATTERNS AND BOLD MATERIALS TO CREATE BATHROOMS WITH HIGH IMPACT.

There are few spaces in a home more intimate than a luxurious bathroom— it’s where we pamper ourselves; it’s where we begin and end our days; it’s a haven for relaxation. Designers are exploring new schemes and kicking the design of this space into high gear with lush colors, plush textures and deluxe finishes. They’re also thinking outside the typical white marble box with stylish elements like graphic tile, glamorous lighting and architectural fittings for an allencompassing effect. Whether it be an elegant master bath with ladylike details or a jewel box powder room featuring statement-making wallcoverings, bold bathrooms are back. As designer Denise McGaha explains, “Don’t you want a bathroom that feels out of the ordinary, that no one else has?” So, grab your bubble bath and dive into these spectacular spaces. 188 / LUXESOURCE.COM

PHOTOS: STEPHEN KARLISCH.

WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY KATHRYN GIVEN


Designer Denise McGaha’s Array wallcovering for Design Legacy lines her master bathroom in Dallas. Michael Berman fittings by Rohl sit atop Eternal Marquina countertops by Silestone while Addison Weeks hardware decorates the blush cabinetry. Overhead are Bruce pendants by Currey & Company.


THE LOOK / KITCHEN + BATH

A vintage chandelier with Currey & Company shades hangs above a Mirabelle tub from Ferguson that features extra storage under the bench surround.

ON POINT DENISE MCGAHA

For her own master bathroom, Dallas-based designer Denise McGaha admits she really got to push the envelope. While she and her husband agreed on certain items that were essential to the space like storage, a steam shower and natural light, they each had their own ideas to consider. McGaha knew the design should feel sophisticated and artful, the opposite of the cold, white-marble-and-glass bath, and her husband wanted to make sure the entire scheme didn’t steer too feminine. Through her masterful mix of color, pattern and texture, McGaha created a dynamic space that when unveiled to her husband, a man of many words, rendered him completely speechless. denisemcgaha.com

Can you talk about your approach to pattern and color? The black-and-white Silestone countertops are very sophisticated and we continued the palette with my Design Legacy fabric on the Roman shade that aligns perfectly with the wallpaper on the ceiling. This treatment allows for a really expansive room. I also wanted a bit of color, so I added the blush pink on the cabinetry. Share your top tip for designing a bathroom. Don’t overlook the items you’re going to touch every day, like a handheld shower head, sink faucet or drawer pull. Make sure those elements are not a second thought but rather the first thing you consider. 190 / LUXESOURCE.COM

PORTRAIT AND VIGNETTE PHOTO: STEPHEN KARLISCH.

What was your main goal for this space? I wanted something that was really a sanctuary for me and my husband, but our master bathroom hadn’t been touched since we moved in almost 20 years ago, so we knocked out everything to the studs. From there, it was about opening up the room and creating a timeless, elegant feel.


Patinated Brass Rail with Hand Forged Steel Stanchions Design by: Graham Baba Architects Photography by: Seth DÕAmbrosia

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THE LOOK / KITCHEN + BATH

SMALL WONDER LIGHT OUT

Ideal for urban environments or those short on space, Drummonds’ Tweed design is its most compact bathtub to date but still stands at a substantial 5 feet long. The cast-iron piece is available in four finish options including polished, primed, raw or painted, which can be done in bespoke colors such as Poetic Blue (shown) from Pure & Original. drummonds-uk.com

Each fixture by New Orleans-based lighting designer Julie Neill is hand-drawn on a lifesize scale and refined gradually over time to achieve her singular vision. The damprated Alberto medium sconce is part of Neill’s first collection with Visual Comfort and executed in a white plaster finish that would elevate any bath space. circalighting.com

GROUND COVER PINK AND GREEN PATTERNED TILES SET THE SCENE FOR A BEAUTIFUL BATH.

MIRTH STUDIO

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For her second collaboration with Bisazza, Italian designer India Mahdavi explains that she “turned the standard bathroom into a bubble of color and humor.” Her signature playful aesthetic and propensity for bold hues is immediately apparent in the Wow mirror (shown), Plouf bathtub and Splash washbasin, all available in pistachio, strawberry or blueberry. bisazza.com 192 / LUXESOURCE.COM

BALINEUM

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BRIGHT OUTLOOK


Main photo: ArkĂŠ kitchen in white matte lacquer and dark elm veneer. Island top is stainless steel.

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THE LOOK / KITCHEN + BATH

VANITY FAIR 194 / LUXESOURCE.COM

“A Moroccan-inspired retreat with a mix of antiques and modern elements,” is how designer Christine Markatos describes this stunning Santa Monica, California master bathroom she created for a client who fell in love with the traditional hammam spa experience. A soothing palette of gray, white and blue sets the backdrop for a dreamy dressing room that opens with fretwork doors and features a silk settee and hand-painted wallpaper. markatosdesign.com

PHOTO: MANOLO LANGIS.

New Ravenna’s Granada Grande mosaic tile on the floor adds Moroccan flair while Striato Olimpico marble on the walls brings the eye up. A Gracie wallcovering and an antique Venetian chandelier embellish the dressing space.


THE LOOK / KITCHEN + BATH

COOLEY PHOTO: KERRY KIRK PHOTOGRAPHY. GALLI PHOTO: COSTAS PICADAS. HEPFER PHOTO: VIRGINIA MACDONALD PHOTOGRAPHY.

“The powder bath is often overlooked in design but it’s actually one of the most important rooms in the house. This print made the small space come alive and brought a sense of whimsy that reflected this young family's active lifestyle.” –TALBOT COOLEY, talbotcooley.com

“MY GOAL WAS TO TURN THIS LITTLE POWDER ROOM INTO A JEWEL BOX AND WE FOUND THIS INCREDIBLE AGATE STONE KALEIDOSCOPE WALLPAPER AND KNEW IT HAD THE PERFECT WOW FACTOR.” –ANNE HEPFER, annehepfer.com 196 / LUXESOURCE.COM

“COMPACT ROOMS OFFER THE PERFECT OPPORTUNITY TO BE SPLASHY, BOLD AND TAKE RISKS. I ASPIRE TO CREATE SPACES THAT AWAKEN THE SENSES WITH VITALITY AND A CALM DREAMINESS.” –FAWN GALLI, fawngalli.com

Clockwise from top: In a Houston powder room, designer Talbot Cooley uses a playful pattern on the wall by Voutsa and dramatic RH sconces. Fawn Galli chose Trove’s painterly Auva wallcovering for an Amagansett, New York beach house. A bold wallpaper design by Kimberly McDonald adds a dose of drama to a small space by Anne Hepfer in Toronto.


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Spokane This spectacular Mediterranean-style home boasts mesmerizing views. More than $100,000 has been invested in improvements since its previous purchase in 2017. The Viking-outfitted kitchen is a pro’s dream, and the main-floor master suite includes a private office. Additional bedrooms and bathrooms, plus a second kitchen downstairs, make this home ideal for a large family. High-quality construction meets a beautiful location across from Hangman Hills. PRICE: $799,900 I SQUARE FEET: 5,608 I BEDROOMS: 5 BATHROOMS: 4 I MLS: 201825365

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Burien Discover European charm in Three Tree Point. Anchored on layered grounds among patios, sprawling lawns and flower beds, this restored historic home oozes character while offering convenience. The main house enjoys a rare main floor plan, with vaulted ceilings, gleaming hardwoods, Puget Sound and mountain views, and extreme privacy. The property includes separate guest quarters, and a half circular drive. From here, one can walk to the beach and drive easily into Seattle. PRICE: $1,595,000 I SQUARE FEET: 3,380 I BEDROOMS: 4 BATHROOMS: 3 I MLS: 1376688

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Seattle Unobstructed views of Seattle, Puget Sound and the Olympic Mountains are on full display from this 19th-floor subpenthouse in Watermark Tower. It features walls of glass, elevated ceilings, ebonized parquet floors and a gourmet kitchen with cherry cabinets and granite counters. Generous square footage provides the opportunity to convert to 2 bedrooms, and the residence’s location offers easy access to the cultural heart of the city—SAM, Benaroya Hall, Pike Place Market, waterfront, ferry access, Pioneer Square and stadiums. PRICE: $988,000 I SQUARE FEET: 1,242 I BEDROOMS: 1 BATHROOMS: 1.5 I MLS: 1371645


SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

LUXE INTERIORS + DESIGN PACIFIC NORTHWEST AND KELLER SUPPLY KITCHEN & BATH SHOWCASE PRESENTS BATTLE OF THE CHEFS SEATTLE 2018

Steven Ariel, Executive Chef, Trace - W Hotel Brad Dickinson, Executive Chef and Owner, Pearl Seafood & Oyster Bar Carol Dearth, Executive Chef and Owner, Sizzleworks Cooking School Jonathan Garcia, Executive Chef, El Gaucho Bobby Moore, Executive Chef, Barking Frog John Sundstrom, Executive Chef and Owner, Lark

Thank you to our host venue, DeLille Chateau, event sponsors and participating chefs for helping Seattle’s leading architects, builders, designers, landscape professionals and industry vendors come together in Iron Chef style to celebrate Battle of the Chefs 2018!


SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

JUDGES John Bookwalter, President and CEO, Bookwalter Winery Greg Lill, President Emeritus/Cofounder, DeLille Cellars/Cashmere Partners Lisa Bingham Dewart, Features Editor, Luxe PNW (not pictured) Dean Jones, Principal and Owner, Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty

Team Barking Frog

Team El Gaucho

Executive Chef Bobby Moore

Executive Chef Jonathan Garcia

Team Lark

Team Pearl Seafood & Oyster Bar

Executive Chef and Owner John Sundstrom

Team Sizzleworks Cooking School Executive Chef and Owner Carol Dearth

Executive Chef and Owner Brad Dickinson

Team Trace W Hotel Executive Chef Steven Ariel


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Six culinary teams competed in an hour-long Iron Chefstyle competition, creating an appetizer, dessert and side dish that included three secret ingredients!


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Photography by Duell Fisher of Team Photogenic


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Thank you to the fantastic sponsors! TITLE AND HOST SPONSOR

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DESIGN

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PEOPLE IN

DESIGN AS PART OF OUR ANNUAL COMPENDIUM ON REGIONAL STYLE, WE’VE TURNED TO THE MOST TRUSTED NAMES IN LOCAL DESIGN TO DISCOVER TIPS, TRENDS AND IDEAS ON WHAT DRIVES DESIGN AESTHETICS TODAY. WRITTEN BY LIZ ARNOLD AND ALLISON MCCARTHY PRODUCED BY HEATHER CARNEY, BRITTANY CHEVALIER-MCINTYRE AND KIMBERLY HELFRICH


PEOPLE IN DESIGN / INTERIORS

interiors

1

balancing ACT

2

CLEAN SLATE

For a Malibu residence where dining is often casual, designer Chad Eisner went with a round table to suit his clients’ easy, everyday style. “It’s inviting because it puts everyone on equal footing since there’s no hierarchy at either head of the table,” he says. Eisner also suggests using armless chairs, which lend to greater accessibility, and seatbacks with a slight curve that give the perception of a larger chair without taking up the real estate. And to avoid damaging tabletops, the designer recommends using a table pad covered with a tablecloth. “They’re a livesaver,” he says, adding, “You should have two to four tablecloths in your repertoire, like a classic white hemstitch and a natural color.” cweisner.com

THIS PAGE: BALANCING ACT: REBECCA MCALPIN. CLEAN SLATE: JOE SCHMELZER. OPPOSITE: ALL IN THE MIX PHOTOS: EBB AND FLOW, BRANTLEY PHOTOGRAPHY. WARM WELCOME, NICK JOHNSON. TO THE TOUCH, AARON LEITZ.

“There is no tip-toeing around in this room,” says interior designer John Willey of this Central Park West residence in New York. “It’s a cleanlined space that’s very inviting without the fuss.” To balance the cool blue and white hues, Willey opted for warm, down-to-earth colors like dusty rose, cinnamon and terra cotta, and also added printed-cotton draperies that are elevated “without being too formal,” adds the interior designer. The heft of the marble coffee table makes a striking stationary statement as “a beautiful presence that anchors the room,” says Willey. willeydesign.com


3

ALL IN THE MIX

 EBB AND FLOW

“The living room is central to family life,” says interior designer Barclay Butera, who designed the inviting interiors for this Moorish-Moroccaninfluenced villa in Miami Beach. In the great room, just a few tiled steps down from the entry, deep hues of red and emerald mix with unexpected finishes, including a pair of agate-and-iron chandeliers. Crowning both the living and dining areas, they demarcate functions yet help to unify the space. “Clients want a room that has plenty of seating with a great flow for conversation,” says Butera. barclaybutera.com

WARM WELCOME 

Given it’s the first impression a visitor will have, the material and furnishings of an entryway should set the stage for a home’s overall tone and vibe, as designer Jennifer Ferrandi has done with the foyer of this sunny Scottsdale, Arizona residence. “It’s very organic and quiet— not a lot of bright colors in the entry or throughout the home,” she says. First, she established an indoor-outdoor connection by using brick from the exterior for the flooring and planters. Then, she incorporated a natural statement piece. “An unexpected oversize cactus gives visitors insight into what kind of homeowners live here,” she says. “It is definitely a ‘put-your-feet-on-the-table’ kind of place.” adgphx.com

 TO THE TOUCH

“Dark colors tend to envelope you more, and they’re less reflective of light,” says designer Jessica Helgerson, who fashioned the dynamic interiors of this classic Victorian in Portland, Oregon. In the family room, dark brown paint with a touch of purple and deep tones of the wood complement the bold and modern furnishings in jewel tones creating a stylish and up-to-date feeling. While Helgerson did some remodeling to make it more contemporary for a young family, “we were very respectful of the architecture,” she says. “It’s a backdrop of old with a bright, fresh, new color palette,” says the designer. jhinteriordesign.com


PEOPLE IN DESIGN / INTERIORS

4

artful LIVING

“Art is something you must love, since you’ll be experiencing it on a daily basis,” says interior designer Deborah Wecselman, who created the art-filled interiors of this Miami residence. Below are her tips for establishing a striking living space using artwork. dwdinc.com Find balance: Sometimes art should take center stage and the furniture should act as supporting characters; sometimes art merely complements the design.

Give it room: If there is a major piece of art, it is important to let it breathe without creating claustrophobia by surrounding it with multiple pieces of furniture.

5 SET the STAGE

FOUR INTERIOR TALENTS DISH ON HOW TO DESIGN HIGHIMPACT LIVING SPACES WITH PERSONALITY.

JANET BROOKS

BELLA MANCINI

What are some oftenoverlooked elements of design? I am a fanatic about the importance of appropriate lighting in all locations, not only for general illumination but also for creating accents and special effects. Most important aspect to consider when determining a layout: I always keep in mind the clients’ lifestyle in relation to the available space and striving for a comfortable solution. janetbrooksdesign.com

Favorite colors of the moment? In city and country homes alike, we are mixing in ochre, puce and very dark grays. Our clients seem more open to these more adventurous hues than in years past. Best item to splurge on: Custom window treatments can transform any room. Even when a budget doesn’t allow for much more than retail furniture, I always set aside room in the finances for custom draperies. bellamancinidesign.com

LORRAINE ROGERS-BOLTON What do antiques add to a space? These pieces can provide interest to a design, especially if the client enjoys the eclecticism of old versus new. What should always be considered when designing interiors? The proportion of furnishings to the size and height of a room determines the success of a space. However, it should be unnoticeable if implemented properly. rogersdesign.com

KIM SCODRO What should homeowners spend on? You will never regret splurging on a comfortable place to sit. When the bones of an upholstered piece are right, there is nothing better. Top tips to keep in mind when planning a layout for your client: When working on a furniture plan, we always keep in mind who, how and why. Who is living in the space? How are they using it? And why are they using this room? kimscodro.com

THIS PAGE: ARTFUL LIVING: KRIS TAMBURELLO. SET THE STAGE HEADSHOTS: BROOKS, CARL SCHULTZ. MANCINI, BRITTANY AMBRIDGE. ROGERS-BOLTON, ARGONAUT ARCHITECTURALS. SCODRO, COURTESY KIM SCODRO. OPPOSITE: STAIRWAY TO HEAVEN: AARON LEITZ. A BOLD ENTRY: NATHAN SCHRODER.

Pick your color battles: When designing with vibrant hues, choose the art or accessories to pack the color punch. Try introducing just a bit of color from the art into the furnishings, and leave the rest of the palette muted.


7 6 STAIRWAY to HEAVEN When renovating this San Francisco residence, originally built by architect Albert Farr in 1930, Handel Architects partner-in-charge Glenn Rescalvo made graceful updates that enhance tradition. “We always start with what’s existing and try to use the most beautiful elements as starting points for any additional design elements that we bring in.” handelarchitects.com

How did you make the traditional and modern aesthetic work together? The soft geometry of the original bronze handrail (a combination of curves and linear elements) was very inspiring for the entire look. We picked up on those details and commissioned Lindsey Adelman to create a beautiful fixture, spanning three floors. Its constellation of burnt-orange glass drops and brassfinish rods contrast with the original traditional handrail.

Is there a way to keep the look from feeling outdated? Always keep the conversation open between history and progress by integrating contemporary details through the furnishings and accessories, as well as the art selection. Here, the white walls give a simple look, while the plaster Alexander Lamont chandelier in the foreground hangs by gilded bronze chains. Finishes and texture live together in a perfect cohabitation. Where do you see the genre of classic architecture going? The traditional look relates to heritage. No one invents anything completely new, and the challenge of a designer is to reinterpret the past to create something new. People are interested in both the craftsmanship of classicism, and the sleekness of contemporary elements.

A BOLD ENTRY

A hallway is no place to overlook the details—it’s a prime area to honor the architecture, connect rooms or make a lasting statement. The entry hall of this Dallas residence by designer Leslie Jenkins and senior designer Haley Powell, with architecture by David Stocker, accomplishes all three. “We love how the lanterns play off the lines in the steelframed windows and doors, and lend cohesion to the entire space,” the designers explain. “Lanterns are a timeless solution to lighting in hallways, while complementing grand chandeliers found elsewhere.” One of the first conversations these designers usually have with their clients is about a home’s entryway, as flooring material is crucial to help guide the feel of the design. In the absence of natural light, a light wall color will help a hallway feel airy, the designers advise, and it’s a great opportunity to showcase special pieces, like vintage runners, that introduce a colorful palette of what’s to come. jenkinsinteriors.com


color

PEOPLE IN DESIGN / COLOR

8

bright MOVES

9 MOMENT

FLASHBACK

“Any color that is used in a well-designed space works,” says designer Joelle C. Nesen, who boldly mixed bright shades of yellow in this sunny Palm Springs, California kitchen. What’s more important to consider, she says, is one’s comfort level with color, and the mood for the project and the environment. “Are we going for ethereal drama, layered color that connects to the landscape, or something over-the-top?” Below, she offers three tips for using bright hues like a pro. maisoninc.com Consider lighting. Natural light and the outside environment play a big role in the color value. If your space is filled with natural light, the hue is going to be much more blown out versus a dark den with little natural light. Color value. If you’re going to splurge on color, art is the most important element—plus it has long-lasting value. When using artwork, try playing with the juxtaposition of the furniture and finishes, or go in the direction of pure drama with bright hues. Incorporate the unexpected. Pairing a color with similar shades creates drama that is both high-impact and eye-catching, but not overwhelming. In this kitchen, the wall tile is more of a marigold hue while the chairs have a chartreuse tinge. We loved how the tension of the different yellows played off the warm brass.

THIS PAGE: BRIGHT MOVES: TREVOR TONDRO. FLASHBACK MOMENT: DAVID PAPAZIAN. OPPOSITE: PATTERN PLAY: KRIS TAMBURELLO. ATTENTION TO DETAIL: ALYSSA ROSENHECK. INTERIOR AUTHORITY HEADSHOTS: CAILLIER, BELATHÉE PHOTOGRAPHY. GLASS MULLEN, EMILY MINTON REDFIELD. WISS, COURTESY GARY WISS. CASTILLO, COURTESY JORGE CASTILLO. FULLER, STEPHEN BUSKEN.

“I think it’s a direct reaction to years of using gray,” says designer Timothy Corrigan of the trend to embrace bold, jewel-tone shades in the home, like this green kitchen he fashioned for a Brentwood, California residence. To add life into any space, Corrigan suggests using color where you want a shot of energy, like the kitchen, or where you don’t spend a lot of time, like a hallway, and not in an area that’s purposely restful, like a bedroom. When choosing a shade, consider context. “You’ve got to look at it in the space you’re planning to use it,” he says. For example, this kitchen opens to a garden, so these “spring-leaf greens” establish an indoor-outdoor connection. timothy-corrigan.com


10 PATTERN PLAY

“I’ve worked with color all my career,” says designer Anthony Baratta, who devised the masterful palette of this living room in Fort Lauderdale. “Everything can’t be the same color value,” he says. “It has to be a mix.” The blues range from gray to navy, and the reds shift from orange to blue-red. When picking a palette, Baratta suggests: “Go to the Benjamin Moore paint rack and play,” he says. “You’ll go in a direction that you never believed you would.” anthonybaratta.com

11

11

12

attention

TO DETAIL

Organic motifs animate the bright orange de Gournay wall panels in this Dallas home envisioned by designer Cynthia Collins. The bold hue is complemented with lavender details—appearing on the sofa and in touches throughout the hand-painted paper. “It’s important to pair color tones,” says Collins. “They don’t necessarily need to match but must enhance each other.” collins-interiors.com

INTERIOR AUTHORITY FIVE INTERIOR PROFESSIONALS EXPLAIN THE INS AND OUTS OF INFUSING A SPACE WITH BOLD COLOR.

HEIDI CAILLIER Best color to use when designing a living space? We often defer to using white on the walls, specifically Benjamin Moore’s Simply White, so we can have more flexibility when designing with colorful textiles. heidicaillierdesign.com

BARBARA GLASS MULLEN With furnishings, how do you incorporate color? Lamp shades in patterns and colors—they make a bedroom feel eclectic and interesting. You can create custom shades for any lamp using your choice fabric. barbaraglassinc.com

GARY WISS

JORGE CASTILLO

NICOLE FULLER

Where is the ideal place in the home to incorporate color? I love to integrate bright hues in small spaces, usually the foyer, mud room, and hallways, or the powder room to make it feel like a jewel box experience. wissdesignstudio.com

What do wallcoverings add to a home? I love using wallpaper to incorporate texture and color, and to create expressive drama in the most optimal places. Phillip Jeffries and Romo wallcoverings are usually my go-to resources. jorgecastillo.com

Go-to color when designing a high-impact room? Vardo by Farrow & Ball. It translates to a peacock-teal, green-blue hue and is so rich with visual texture that you can layer it with soft colors, like pale pink or light yellow, or go more masculine with brown. nicolefullerinteriors.com


PEOPLE IN DESIGN / ARCHITECTURE

A home’s entry should express a sense of transition and “create a preview of the experience on the other side of the door,” says architect John Henderson, who designed this exemplary Newport Beach, California residence with smooth-troweled plaster, stained-wood eaves, and a standing-seam roof. He shares four tips for creating an inviting entryway. spectrumarchitecture.com Think about transitions. Devise a sense of leaving the streetscape and entering into a semiprivate space. This can be achieved by either a physical transition such as a wall and gate, or a perceived boundary such as a landscape barrier or planting scheme. Blurred lines. Begin to envelop the entry experience by blurring the lines between the outside and the inside of the home. Create an outdoor space that is partially enclosed by the building’s walls but remains open to the sky and landscaping. Use windows wisely. Use windows and openings to begin a visual connection between the indoors and outdoors. This serves as another tool for those entering the home to get a sense of the interior space. Repeat materials. Give the visitor a preview of what they might expect within the home by introducing materials, shapes, forms and colors outside. As the door opens, repeat some of those elements in the entry to link the two spaces.

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INSIDE OUT

Architect Tobin Smith says it’s critically important to remain connected to nature. As such, continuous planes and material continuity, as seen with the steel ceiling beams for this San Antonio residence, “minimize the legibility of the building envelope,” he says, allowing indoor and outdoor to merge. Color helps unify a plane, as well, and in this case enables the exterior’s smooth stucco wall to “slide on through the glass as a singular element” to the interior’s gypsum board. Even a floor-toceiling glass pane—at the end of the corridor—frames nature. “Connecting with the cosmos is what it’s all about,” says Smith. tobinsmitharchitect.com

THIS PAGE: MAKING AN ENTRANCE: KARYN MILLET. INSIDE OUT: DROR BALDINGER. OPPOSITE: ENTERTAINING EQUILIBRIUM: WERNER SEGARRA. IN HARMONY: R. BRAD KNIPSTEIN. OUTDOOR INFLUENCE: KRIS TAMBURELLO.

architecture

13

MAKING an ENTRANCE


15

ENTERTAINING EQUILIBRIUM

Striking design and space planning are the key elements that architect Jim Blochberger employed at this residence in Gilbert, Arizona. Arranged under a high-pitched roof are two distinct areas for dining and sitting, and although the volume of the roof is grand, the series of trusses bring down the height for a cozier feeling. “It’s nice to have a space that’s warm and welcoming,” he says. blochbergerdesign.com

16

In HARMONY

For optimal curb appeal, architect Larry Kahle hit all the key architectural principles designing this East Coast-inspired residence in Atherton, California: proper siting, a balanced sense of proportion and scale, great materials and detailing, and rhythm. “They feel natural and provide a sense of innate harmony,” he says. He always aims for repetition in threes, such as in windows, which makes for a “compelling and engaging,” design, he says. Kahle also suggests incorporating white trim. “It pops against the cedar shingles and dark vegetation,” he says. metropolisarchitecture.com

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outdoor

INFLUENCE

When designing a residence in Coral Gables, Florida, set on a limestone ledge and surrounded by pin oak trees, architect Marc Turkel says, “We limited the palette and tried to use refined materials that have integrity and move from the outside to the inside.” Hence, the dramatic stacked-limestone in the home’s living room not only acts as a structural support but also as an ode to the exterior’s landscape. leroystreetstudio.com


PEOPLE IN DESIGN / ARCHITECTURE

18 NATURE NOD TO

Deemed the “butterfly house” because of the structure’s shape, this mountain contemporary home in Aspen, Colorado, features a wing-like roofline that opens it up to the vistas. By doing so, the design incorporates the surrounding landscape into the home. Architect Seth Hmielowski shares his thoughts on making location and materials work to your advantage. zgrouparchitects.com

Use what the lot has to offer. This house is on a small corner site in the center of town, where exterior space is at a premium. We lifted the ground floor to highlight mountain views—Red Mountain to the north and Aspen Mountain to the south—and obscure urban scenes like parked cars. Now, when sitting in the dining area or outdoor on the patio, you look out over the cars instead of into them.

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Opposites attract. The limestone is monotone and gives off the feeling of concrete, but when you put it next to cedar siding, it adds an element of warmth.

SOUNDING BOARD FIVE ARCHITECTURAL PROFESSIONALS WEIGH IN ON MATERIALS, SURROUNDINGS AND THE LATEST IN DESIGN.

MARK FINLAY

C.P. DREWETT

MAX STRANG

CELESTE ROBBINS

VIRGINIA KELSEY

How does the site influence your designs? As a contextualist, the landscape is my first consideration when beginning a project. The proximity to other structures, the topography, the views, the privacy— these aspects are the first clues as to what the house wants to be. markfinlay.com

Top design trend: The overall acceptance of modernism is really exciting, and not just because it’s been my life’s work. I think the places in the world where modernism is celebrated hold the deepest understanding of and appreciation for design. Those communities have great culture. drewettworks.com

Best thing to splurge on: Glass is expensive but worth it. Well-designed spaces with a lot of glass allow for a seamless connection from interior to exterior. Smaller spaces can feel much larger than they really are—not to mention the health benefits of natural light. Design motto: Build smaller. Build smarter. strang.design

Go-to element: Lighting. I use it to layer a space with warmth and interest. A room may be beautiful, but gorgeous lighting creates rooms you want to live in. What are homeowners requesting? I’m seeing more asks for spas and meditation rooms. People are looking to their home as a place of respite and peace. robbins-architecture.com

Favorite material: I love reclaimed materials, like brick or tile, as it is hard to authentically recreate a natural patina. Most important areas to invest in? Windows and flooring—you want to spend on those portions of a house that are the most difficult to change later and that set the tone for the home. virginiakelsey.com

THIS PAGE: NOD TO NATURE: PETER & KELLEY GIBEON. SOUNDING BOARD HEADSHOTS: FINLAY, SISSELA JOHANSSON. DREWETT, COURTESY C.P. DREWETT. STRANG, SCOTT RHEA. ROBBINS, DORY TOUHEY. KELSEY, COURTESY VIRGINIA KELSEY. OPPOSITE: TROPICAL PUNCH: NICK JOHNSON. STAIR MASTER: DUSTIN HALLECK.

Emphasize natural light. The two-story home has expansive windows, and we joined the dining and kitchen area to a large terrace with sliding glass pocket doors. The effect is of a disappearing corner that leaves no boundary between the interior and exterior.


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TROPICAL

PUNCH

Luxury is more than just expensive materials, and that’s exactly what architect Clemens Bruns Schaub proves with his tropical modern design of this coastal estate in Vero Beach, Florida. This home is grounded by its orientation—to the sun, winds, surrounding views, and garden. “It’s about wind through palm trees and how light moves through a courtyard,” he says. Caribbean-inspired elements, such as wooden jalousies that capture breezes and shed rain, are designed to work with the climate and natural environment. cbsarchs.com

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21

STAIR MASTER

Lakefront cottages are always about the views, and that’s exactly why architect Michael Abraham designed this stunning Michigan abode to blur the lines between inside and out. Large and plentiful windows, plus a series of modern staircases throughout the property, open up sight lines to Paw Paw Lake. Here’s how Abraham achieved such a grand effect. michael-abraham.com

What inspired the idea for this dramatic staircase? This Napainspired house on Michigan’s Paw Paw Lake comprises three structures: two coach houses at the top of a hill and a spacious home along the lake. The compound was built on a sloping lot, so there are a number of staircases both inside and outside the house, along with an ipe-wood bridge system connecting the three structures. Since this three-

level interior staircase would be visible from inside and outside, we wanted to mimic the adjacent exterior stairs. How did you bring it to life? Guests enter the main home on the second floor, and we worked with general contractor Dave Knecht to create this sculptural staircase that connects the residence’s three levels. We used floating wood treads and a linear steel railing. Tell us about the use of metal, wood and glass throughout the spaces. The staircase offered one more opportunity to tie in these materials. We also wanted as much glass as possible to make it feel like you were outside when going from one floor to another. Continuity from room to room allows the elements that are intended to be special to stand out when desired.


materials

PEOPLE IN DESIGN / MATERIALS

22

ELEMENTAL

MOMENTS  PERFECT MIX The penthouse in this prewar-style Manhattan building overlooking Central Park had everything but great bones, so builder Mark Dobbin started by breaking apart the existing architecture. He installed new doors, windows and steel structures to create an openconcept space. A mix of oak, chestnut, teak and olive woods, selected for their beautiful grains, help warm the space, while Kelly Wearstler fabricupholstered chairs and hand-dyed Fromental wallpaper add bold pops of color. highlinecg.com

▼ PASSING THROUGH More Colonial Williamsburg than Northern California, this Georgian-style beauty was brought lovingly back to life for the Atherton homeowners. The long, windowed breezeway—constructed by builder Ed Faubel to join the house with a new garage—was designed to resemble a carriage house and connects the gardens in the front and back of the house. faubelconstruction.com

▲ NATURAL INSTINCTS Inside and outside meet in the master bathroom of this LEED-accredited Florida home. General contractor Cole Haynes worked closely with the design team and homeowner to achieve a sense of dimension using natural Mexican river rock and ipe wood, both surrounding the Duravit tub. The same textures are repeated in the adjoining open-air shower and garden. the22group.com

▲ HEAVY METAL “The starkness of drywall is a thing of the past,” says general contractor Tom Fisher, who helped bring to life the powder room of this Arizona home. The walls, mostly steel cladding and wood veneers, create a textural backdrop for the copper-andlive-edge walnut counter built by Ramsey Brothers and envisioned by interior designer Anita Lang. fishercustomhomes.com


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AGING gracefully

For this Oregon home perched on the edge of the Pacific Ocean, the architecture is secondary to the setting. Residential designer David Horning used simple lines that mimic the Northern Oregon Coast Range and materials that will blend in the with surrounding landscape over time. Here, he shares a few tips. moa-arch.com Select materials that have common characteristics. In this home, we used elements that will age naturally. The cedar on the exterior and interior will eventually turn gray, and the brass and steel accents will patina and tarnish over time.

THIS PAGE: AGING GRACEFULLY: LINCOLN BARBOUR. BUILDING THEORY HEADSHOTS: GROSSWENDT, JOHN ELLIS. RIORDAN, PETER FIELDING. BORGIAS, KEVIN VEATCH. GERBER, KAMERON GERBER. TOTH, KELLY CHANDLER PHOTOGRAPHY. OPPOSITE: ELEMENTAL MOMENTS PHOTOS: PERFECT MIX, ANNIE SCHLECHTER. HEAVY METAL, KARYN MILLET. PASSING THROUGH, PAUL DYER. NATURAL INSTINCTS, KRIS TAMBURELLO.

Consider the location. We loved the opportunity to use thick cedar boards on both the interior and exterior. Cedar is very durable and turns such a lovely gray as it patinas. It’s perfect for the coast.

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Remember to show and tell. It’s helpful to have samples of materials for clients to touch, so they can experience the depth of finishes or fabrics firsthand. We create sample boards with palettes that reflect different design directions.

BUILDING THEORY FIVE BUILDERS SOUND OFF ON BEST PRACTICES AND THE IMPORTANCE OF GOOD MATERIALS.

MICHAEL GROSSWENDT Tenets of a successful remodel: Plans, plans and plans. I tell my clients that, for every dollar they spend on a good architect or designer, they will save a hundred dollars during the construction. It’s a lot cheaper to make your mistakes on paper. Favorite trend: I’m impressed with the advances in porcelain slabs: thin construction, curving shapes and remarkable patterns. allcoastconstruction.com

JAY RIORDAN

SHAREN BORGIAS

DAVE GERBER

KLAUS TOTH

Best splurge: Hardwood floors and custom cabinetry are vital in any high-end home. White oak, in particular, allows for creative staining and glazing. There is also no substitute to an exceptional piece of Calacatta Gold marble. Why do kitchen and bathroom renovations add so much value? Those areas are where we spend most of our time. The old adage still rings true: Kitchens and master baths are what sell homes. riordanhomes.com

What is your favorite material? I love concrete— the raw material is muddy and physically hard to work with, yet the end result is solid and strong. You can also shape it into curves, make it smooth as silk, or rough and textured. It has endless personalities. I also appreciate standard, oldfashioned red brick. There is something so classic about brick—it reminds me of the Dick Van Dyke show. fairbankconstruction.com

Most important item for homeowners to spend on? Windows and insulation. They make a big impact on how comfortable a house is and they are very hard to replace later. Go-to material: Lately it’s steel, and I like to see it exposed whenever possible. The creative possibilities are limitless because there are so many ways to fabricate, machine, texture, forge and patina steel. gerberconstruction.net

Why are kitchen and bathroom renovations so important? Kitchens and bathrooms are where you do most of your living. How they work for you has a real correlation to how happy you are with your home. Top building material: As a craftsman, wood has been a touchstone material for my entire career, especially because we are surrounded by all types of trees in the Pacific Northwest. tothconstruction.com


PEAK 26 EXPERIENCE

Designed to match the region’s rustic buildings and laid-back lifestyle, this traditional cabin-style home in Colorado’s Roaring Fork Valley epitomizes mountain living. The expansive porch with a grand stone fireplace allows the homeowners to take full advantage of the outdoors during summertime. A picturesque grove of Aspen trees frames the entrance to the house, and landscape architect Richard Camp saved another stand of trees in the entry courtyard, past which he installed an idyllic pond that looks like it could have been there for centuries. rclandscape.net

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WIT & whimsy When presented with a bare sage-green garden gazebo covered in mature tea-rose vines at this Oakland property, designer April Powers was delighted at the opportunity to transform the sparse structure into a plush and playful outdoor gathering space. The clients’ fondness for Moorish decorative elements inspired her use of cushions and throw pillows in Moroccan-style patterns and colors on the custom-built banquette as well as a teak coffee table. Sheer drapery panels and an indoor-outdoor Stark rug complete the look of this inviting outdoor lounge ideal for entertaining guests. apowersinteriors.com

THIS PAGE: WIT & WHIMSY: AUBRIE PICK. PEAK EXPERIENCE: EMILY MINTON REDFIELD. OPPOSITE: SITTING PRETTY: PETER VITALE. SETTING THE SCENE PHOTOS: SOARING VISTAS, NICK JOHNSON. LAKE LEVEL, STEVE KEATING. COUNTRY CLASSIC, STEVE HALL/HALL+MERRICK.

outdoor

PEOPLE IN DESIGN / OUTDOOR


27

SITTING PRETTY

In keeping with this Texas home’s farmhouse feel, architect Michael Imber came up with the idea for a modern pool barn with sliding steel doors to create a visual enclosure for the yard. The airy pavilion is flanked by pergolas on either side, which provide transparency and lightness, plus a little bit of shade from the hot Texas sun. Stone, similar to what was used on the rest of the house, clads the pergola columns and fireplace, tying them in visually to the rest of the residence. Furnishings selected by designer Fern Santini make for a comfortable outdoor sitting area for the homeowners, who can entertain guests while also keeping an eye on the children as they play in the pool and grassy yard. michaelgimber.com

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SETTING THE SCENE IT’S ALL ABOUT DESIGNING TO LOCATION AT THESE THREE STUNNING HOMES, EACH WITH THEIR OWN UNIQUE POINTS OF VIEW.

SOARING VISTAS

Designer Thom Filicia mixed periods and styles for a fresh collected feel for this penthouse duplex in Manhattan. For the rooftop terrace with a striking city skyline view, he paired a sofa and chairs by McKinnon and Harris with two whimsical John Dickinson hoofed tables from Sutherland Furniture. thomfilicia.com

LAKE LEVEL

This property with views of Lake Washington posed a fun challenge for landscape architect Scott Holsapple: Take a rugged site with almost no flat land and transform it into a garden sanctuary. After clearing a barrier of invasive species, he restored the site with native plants and built a path supported by nurse logs. shd-la.com

COUNTRY CLASSIC

Planted with four-season interest in mind, this manicured Lake Michigan estate boasts a reclaimed brick walkway and knee wall landscaped with perennials, flowering trees, and naturalistic shrubs selected by landscape designer Simon Prunty of Hoerr Schaudt Landscape Architects. hoerrschaudt.com


PEOPLE IN DESIGN / OUTDOOR

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LUSH LIFE  GREEN SPACE

THIS PAGE: LUSH LIFE PHOTOS: GREEN SPACE, TRIA GIOVAN. GREAT EXPECTATIONS, KRIS TAMBURELLO. DESERT BLOOM, LAURA MOSS. OPPOSITE: GARDEN PARTY: TREVOR TONDRO. EN PLEIN AIR HEADSHOTS: STEINHAUER, SALLY CLARK PHOTOGRAPHY. COMAS, MILLER PORTER. THEVENOT, RICHARD WINSTON. BERGHOFF, MICHAEL BAXTER.

For this polished outdoor space, landscape architect Keith Williams—who always advises clients to keep landscaping simple and clean—transformed an overgrown yard into a polished outdoor area to complement this Mediterranean Revival-style residence in Palm Beach. Here, citrus trees, ground cover, and jasmine minima around the pool area create a carpet-like effect perfect for the minimalist lounges along the pool deck. He kept a few existing Sabal palms for their height and uniqueness and added Alexander palms for a sense of privacy. Bougainvillea brings a pop of color. nieverawilliams.com

GREAT EXPECTATIONS  Designed to look like it could be centuries old, this Miami home embodies true Venetian glamour. Local artisans cleaned up the dilapidated 1930s home with salmon stucco walls, an authentic Spanish tile roof and Corinthian columns. Landscape designer Stanley Matz created lush gardens to match the old-world architecture. His team added sculpted podocarpus in the front to mimic Italian cypress trees, along with picnic roses and cone-shaped garcinia for a formal touch. In the courtyard, silver buttonwoods with gnarly twisted trunks give the illusion of Tuscan olive trees. majestic-gardens.com

 DESERT BLOOM Landscape architect Pete Cure created an inviting alfresco living space for this Sedona, Arizona home. The sunken outdoor living room is surrounded by raised planters, filled with deer grass and large agaves, of varying heights that help define the space. A perimeter of native stones and vegetation, including ocotillo, broom snakeweed and salvia greggii provides a natural boundary. arterrasedonalandscapedesign.com


31 AIR

EN PLEIN

FOUR LANDSCAPE PROFESSIONALS SHARE THEIR IDEAS FOR CREATING INVITING ALFRESCO OASES.

30 GARDEN PARTY You might expect to find an outdoor dining room surrounded by lush, overgrown foliage on an island estate, but landscape designer Stephen Block designed this tropical enclave for his vintage Andalusian-style home in Los Angeles. He revived the old and tired existing garden with a mix of Mediterranean, tropical, antique, and modern elements to stunning effect. innergardens.com How did the idea for this outdoor dining area come about? The design and furniture selection developed from the concept that form follows function. The space is very long and narrow and connects to a perpendicular backyard pool area. I closed off this side yard area with a 1920s iron gate and pilasters, thereby creating the outdoor dining room. I chose a rustic wooden table and old wicker chairs. In one part of the space, a fountain (not pictured) by German designer George Wilhelm

Marquardt gives us just enough gurgle to take away the sounds of the outside world. It also attracts all kinds of animal life. Sometimes, green parrots even land in the fountain to wash their bodies. Tell us about the wicker chairs. The chairs are rather voluptuous and the color has that worn-in look, just like the table. It all feels very relaxed. Designer Kathryn M. Ireland chose the simple cushions so as to not take away from the quietness of the furnishings and the space. What were you hoping to achieve with the plant selection? Since the area is shaded by old Melaleuca trees, I had to utilize tropical shade plants in the garden. I love the dark green color and large scale of the round-leaved ligularia against the agave attenuata, with its contrasting Mediterranean gray color and leaf shape. Classical boxwood hedges frame the house, and three citrus trees give the space a verdant feel.

PHIL STEINHAUER

ORLANDO COMAS

Favorite plants: My go-to palette is the clump form of Autumn Brilliance Serviceberry, Gro-Low sumac, Mahonia Repens, and lowgrowing perennials. This grouping offers seasonal color. What makes for a successful remodel? The landscape is the first impression of a home, and having a continuous theme throughout the property gives the residence overall charm. Working with architects and interior designers allows landscape designers to create a seamless flow to the outdoors. designscapescolorado.com

How do you take the surrounding landscape into consideration? The clients’ activities and their location within the site will determine the basis of the landscape planning. Once that is established, I try to create a fusion when it comes to the plant palette selection. What shapes your designs? I have two key elements: first, the client’s style wishes, and second, the architectural style. These two concepts combined will define the look and direction of the landscape architecture.

JEFF BERGHOFF

TAL THEVENOT

What are the best ways to entice people to spend time outside? Not only are we garden designers, but we are also designing for hospitality. Are the homeowners going to spend time in the sun, shade, around a pool, or a fire pit? Creating these elements within different spaces in the garden and highlighting them will encourage homeowners and guests to spend time outside. Design trend you’re loving right now: I like a clean and tailored look—simplistic elegance will stand the test of time. berghoffdesign.com

How does the setting influence your design? We always study our existing, built and surrounding environments so we can cohesively merge the landscape with the existing scenery and architecture. Some of the most important elements are sight lines, sun exposure, shade, drainage, views and circulation. Tenets of a successful remodel: Creativity, durability and function. Design trend you’re loving: Creative landscape and hardscape lighting can really transform an outdoor space. aquaterraoutdoors.com


Credit: VanderVeen Photographers

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PRODUCT PICKS ON POINT Style Spotters share top trends found at Fall Market Twice a year, the who’s who of the home industry travels to High Point Market to discover new resources and be inspired by what’s on the docket in design. From seasonal “it” colors to bold prints and patterns, interior designers always have their fingers on the pulse of the latest and greatest trends in home fashion. Walk the HPMKT runway with Style Spotters Sarah Walker, Holly Hollingsworth Phillips and Michel Smith Boyd as they reveal their favorite looks for the new season. High Point Market is open to the trade only. Join us for Spring Market, April 6-10, 2019. Registration will open early January. Register online at highpointmarket.org.


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LAYER IT ON

CURATED CURVES

WHITE OUT

As a more-is-more type of designer, layering is one of my favorite trends.

Each of these pieces represents the design world’s current obsession with all things curvilinear.

Fall Market was a white out! This classic and clean look is here to stay.

Caracole Signature Geo Modern Cocktail Tables

Clockwise from top left: Corbett Lighting Everly Pendant by Martyn Lawrence Bullard; Calder Moons by Catherine Lisle from Zoe Bios Creative; Los Bench by Bradley USA

Top: Mod Mobile by Regina Andrew; Bottom: Julian Chichester Madrid Round Table

“These are a cool, modern alternative to traditional coffee tables and a fun way to add texture and personality to any space.”

“A combination of Continental European influence and our passion for reviving bygone eras, curves continue to reign supreme in furnishings, art and lighting.”

“Plaster and deep gesso finishes were abundant in lighting. Bleached-wood case goods and tables, as well as white shearling upholstery, brightened spaces.”

Michel Smith Boyd

Sarah Walker

Holly Hollingsworth Phillips

Smith Boyd Interiors | Atlanta, GA

The Curated House | Oakville, Ontario

The English Room | Charlotte, NC


FROM ESTABLISHED TALENTS TO RISING STARS, WE PRESENT FEATURED IN OUR PAGES THIS PAST YEAR. FROM ARCHITECTS AND INTERIOR DESIGNERS TO BUILDERS AND LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS, THESE DESIGN PROFESSIONALS SHAPE OUR VISION OF HOME.

KAURI WALLCOVERING IMAGE: COURTESY FROMENTAL.

OUR 2019 GOLD LIST: CREATORS OF THE INSPIRATIONAL HOMES


“I am continually inspired by iconic midcentury furniture pieces and incorporate them whenever I can. Some of my favorites are the Eames Lounge Chair and Ottoman, the Saarinen Oval Dining Table and the Womb Chair; they work absolutely anywhere. Sixty-plus years later they are as fresh today as they were when introduced.”

I DON’T THINK THERE’S A MORE IMPACTFUL BUILDING MATERIAL IN A ROOM THAN MOLDINGS. WHEN PROPERLY APPLIED THEY HAVE A POWERFUL EFFECT.” –BRENT HULL, FORT WORTH, TX

“I love Oval Room Blue by Farrow & Ball. I have used it in a library on all of the wall-to-wall bookshelves and in a bartender’s alley. It is great for bringing warmth to a space and adds a certain mood to a room.” –KATHRYN M. IRELAND, LOS ANGELES

“We study great design by Piero Portaluppi, Carlo Scarpa, Gio Ponti, Jean-Michel Frank, and Jacques Adnet for their wonderful understanding of classicism and their abilities to create sensitive evolutions to its traditions.” –DANIEL KAHAN, WEST PALM BEACH, FL

THIS PAGE: SAARINEN TABLE, COURTESY KNOLL, INC. OPPOSITE: IMBER PHOTO, PETER VITALE.

–MICHAEL ABRAMS, CHICAGO


“The simple concept of balance is always top of mind. Between the highly articulate gesture and the more neutral complement; finding the perfect resonance between the two and knowing when to stop is always a work in progress. –JOSHUA AIDLIN, SAN FRANCISCO

“Less is more in terms of square footage. Consider what portion of the home you enjoy spending time in. Make those parts the best they can be even if it means sacrificing areas that are rarely used.” –DAVID MONTALBA, LOS ANGELES

“SIMPLE VERNACULAR BUILDINGS ARE A FUNDAMENTAL REACTION TO CRAFT, CULTURE AND LANDSCAPE. OFTEN THEY ARE STRIPPED TO THEIR ESSENCE, APPEALING TO OUR SENSE OF SIMPLICITY AND RICHNESS IN CHARACTER.” –MICHAEL IMBER, SAN ANTONIO, TX


“Invest in something custom that is yours alone. Be it a crazy kitchen island or an incredible custom coffee table. Splurge on a piece that will make every time you see it a joyful moment. Home should bring you solace and joy.” –GARY HUTTON, SAN FRANCISCO

MY DESIGN MANTRA IS, ‘GREEN OVER GRAY.’ INVEST IN HORTICULTURE OVER EXPENSIVE HARDSCAPE MATERIALS LIKE BRICK OR STONE. BEAUTIFULLY COMPOSED AND MULTI-SEASONALLY INTERESTING HORTICULTURE ALWAYS DELIGHTS MORE THAN AN EXPENSIVE DRIVEWAY. ” –DOUGLAS HOERR, CHICAGO

“I’M INSPIRED BY TONY DUQUETTE. HE JUST NAILED IT EVERY TIME WITH HIS LAYERING AND WHIMSICAL THEMES, ALWAYS PLAYFUL YET VERY CHIC, ELEGANT AND FUN. PATTERNS AND USE OF COLOR WERE HIS GENIUS STREAK.” –ANIL KAKAR, MIAMI


THIS PAGE: ROCKY MOUNTAIN HARDWARE PHOTO, COURTESY ROCKY MOUNTAIN HARDWARE. OPPOSITE: HOERR PHOTO, STEVE HALL/HALL+MERRICK.

“WALLCOVERINGS FEEL VERY NOW— ESPECIALLY WITH THE INTRODUCTION OF EXOTIC MATERIALS LIKE REAL WOOD VENEERS. WOVENS, PAPER-BACKED LINENS, AND SUBTLE METALLICS ADD A LAYER OF COMPLETION AND COMFORT TO THE WALL THAT CAN DEFINE A ROOM AND SERVE AS THE FINAL TOUCH.” –MICHAEL COX, NEW YORK

“For our residential interior design work, we’ve been particularly drawn to Scandinavian style, including light wood flooring, and neutrals accented with pops of color. Many of our projects are located in regions with long winters. By working in a light palette, we create spaces that are always warm, bright and pleasing, even on the grayest winter day.” –JOE MCGUIRE, BOULDER, CO

SPLURGE ON FINISHES, FINISHES, FINISHES! THAT IS WHAT YOU SEE, TOUCH AND FEEL. RICH, APPROPRIATE FINISHES MAKE THE PROJECT. SELECT QUALITY HARDWARE, FLOORING, TILE AND STONE, PLASTERS, WOODS AND PAINTS.” –PAUL WILLIGER, LOS ANGELES

“I’m all about DunnEdwards Lunar Eclipse DE5776 paint color. It’s like the old shutters in Italy. You think they’re black but they’re actually a very deep shade of green— the perfect wall color for a moody room.” –HOLLY OGDEN, SCOTTSDALE, AZ

“We are surrounded by a delicate landscape that was formed by glaciers, volcanoes, ice and rivers. These powerful forces are the show, we merely provide the audience with a comfortable year-round stage to the main attraction.” –GYLES THORNELY, DENVER, CO

“John Saladino is a master of poetic interiors. I am endlessly inspired by his use of texture and exceptional ability to intertwine old and new. John actually trained a number of other highly respected designers, making his influence palpable throughout our industry.” –MARIE FLANIGAN, HOUSTON, TX


–SARA MCCANN, WEST PALM BEACH

IS THERE ANYTHING BETTER THAN WALLPAPER? MANY OF OUR CLIENTS ARE DRAWN TO CLASSIC FURNITURE WITH NEUTRAL COLORS. TO BALANCE THE SPACE, A WALLCOVERING WITH AN INTERESTING PATTERN OR COLOR CAN MAKE ALL THE DIFFERENCE.” –KIM SCODRO, CHICAGO

“Invest in the best general contractor you can afford. A good general contractor will make everyone look good; a bad general contractor cannot be overcome even by the best architects and designers.” –DAVID HAEGELAND, ROLLING MEADOWS, IL

“We’re always inspired by hand-applied decorative wall finishes, and love working with artisans to create special treatments for clients. The hand-finished quality softens new construction and the ability to control the color, tone and activity level is a wonderful way to refine a design.” –MARA MILLER AND JESSE CARRIER, NEW YORK

THIS PAGE: SHIBORI GEO WALLPAPER IN MOSS GREEN, COURTESY REBECCA ATWOOD. OPPOSITE: STRANG PHOTO, CLAUDIA URIBE.

“MY CURRENT FAVORITE COLOR IS FARROW & BALL’S BORROWED LIGHT, WHICH IS THE PALEST BLUISH GRAY. IT IS BEAUTIFUL FOR A BEDROOM CEILING OR A NICE CHANGE FROM WHITE KITCHEN CABINETS WHEN JUST A HINT OF COLOR IS DESIRED.”


THE HIGHEST EXPRESSION OF PLACE COMES WHEN YOU HONOR THE NATURAL ENVIRONS OF A REGION. WE ALWAYS LOOK TO TAKE CUES FROM THE NATURAL SCENES AROUND US.” –KRIS BARKER, CHICAGO

“I love the fact that maximalism—color and bold design—is coming back into play. Layered accessories, colors and textures are fantastic and soulful, and work well as counter plays to Belgian linen.” –JAY JEFFERS, SAN FRANCISCO

“The ideas of the Sarasota School of Architecture, a modernist movement that unfolded on Florida’s west coast during the 1940s, ’50s and ’60s, continue to inform our work. That movement was highly respected for its progressive responses to site and climate. We’re committed to advancing and adapting those ideas into a new era.” –MAX STRANG, MIAMI


KEY A

ARCHITECTURE I

INTERIOR DESIGN IA

INTERIOR ARCHITECTURE H

HOME BUILDER L

LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE

ARIZONA

L IDDINGS AND SONS LANDSCAPING Phoenix, AZ iddingsandsons.com

H A CALVIS WYANT LUXURY HOMES Scottsdale, AZ calviswyant.com

H

KTW BUILDERS, INC. Phoenix, AZ ktwbuildersinc.com

CSE & ASSOCIATES, INC. Scottsdale, AZ cseandassociates.com

A SIMPSON DESIGN ASSOCIATES, LLC Scottsdale, AZ 480.429.6491

I LG DESIGNS, LLC Phoenix, AZ 480.421.8191

A DREWETT WORKS Scottsdale, AZ drewettworks.com

A SWABACK PARTNERS, PLLC Scottsdale, AZ swaback.com

THE REFINED GROUP Phoenix, AZ therefinedgroup.com

H FISHER CUSTOM HOMES Scottsdale, AZ fishercustomhomes.com

I TURNER MARTIN DESIGN Scottsdale, AZ turnermartindesign.com

H

VISTA GENERAL Phoenix, AZ vistageneral.com

L GREEY | PICKETT Scottsdale, AZ greeypickett.com

I WISEMAN AND GALE INTERIORS LLC Scottsdale, AZ wisemanandgale.com

A PALMER DESIGN Gilbert, AZ palmerhomedesign.com

H CREEKSIDE ENTERPRISES LLC Rimrock, AZ creeksideenterprisesllc.com

I IMI DESIGN Scottsdale, AZ imidesignstudio.com

H RD ENTERPRISES Gilbert, AZ rdenterprisesaz.com

H A FINER TOUCH CONSTRUCTION Scottsdale, AZ aftconstruction.com

L DESERT SPRINGS OUTDOOR ENVIRONMENTS, INC. Glendale, AZ dsoelandscape.com

A A-I-R, INC. Scottsdale, AZ a-i-rinc.com

L DESERT FOOTHILLS LANDSCAPE Cave Creek, AZ dflaz.com H GM HUNT BUILDERS Cave Creek, AZ gmhuntbuilders.com

MALONE CUSTOM HOMES LLC Cave Creek, AZ malonecustomhomes.com H

ARTERRA INC. Clarkdale, AZ arterrasedonalandscaping.com L

E. INTERIORS Gilbert, AZ einteriorsdesign.com I

DECESARE DESIGN GROUP, INC. Mesa, AZ decesaredesigngroup.com I

I

A ALLEN + PHILP PARTNERS Scottsdale, AZ allenphilp.com

H

I JAMIE HERZLINGER Scottsdale, AZ jamieherzlinger.com I LHL INCORPORATED Scottsdale, AZ lissaleehickman.com IA LINDSEY SCHULTZ DESIGN Scottsdale, AZ lindseyschultzdesign.com

I SALCITO CUSTOM HOMES, LTD. Scottsdale, AZ salcito.com

I A WEINMAN ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES Sedona, AZ weinmanarchitecturalservices.com A SPIRAL ARCHITECTS Tempe, AZ spiralarchitects.com L STEVE MARTINO LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS Phoenix, AZ stevemartino.net

CALIFORNIA

H BEDBROCK DEVELOPERS, LLC Paradise Valley, AZ bedbrock.com

AMBER ANDERSON DESIGN Scottsdale, AZ amberandersondesign.com

LINTHICUM CUSTOM BUILDERS LLC Scottsdale, AZ linthicumcorp.com

I ARCADIA DESIGN GROUP Phoenix, AZ adgphx.com

H ARGUE CUSTOM HOMES Scottsdale, AZ arguecustomhomes.com

H NORICK CONSTRUCTION LLC Scottsdale, AZ 602-708-2536

H BILBAO CONSTRUCTION Berkeley, CA 510.388.3707

A BLOCHBERGER DESIGN LLC Phoenix, AZ blochbergerdesign.com

A ASPECT DESIGN STUDIO Scottsdale, AZ aspectdesignstudio.com

I OWNBY DESIGN Scottsdale, AZ ownbydesign.com

L GARDEN ARCHITECTURE Berkeley, CA gardenarchitecture.biz

H BRIMLEY DEVELOPMENT Phoenix, AZ brimdev.com

L BERGHOFF DESIGN GROUP Scottsdale, AZ berghoffdesign.com

A PHX ARCHITECTURE Scottsdale, AZ phxarch.com

L COLWELL SHELOR LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Phoenix, AZ colwellshelor.com

A GARY EARL PARSONS ARCHITECT Berkeley, CA garyearlparsons.com

I BRITANY SIMON DESIGN HOUSE Scottsdale, AZ britanysimon.com

L REFINED GARDENS Scottsdale, AZ refinedgardens.com

H JAMES TERRELL CONSTRUCTION Berkeley, CA 510.845.4420

IA

H

I INTERIOR ARCHAEOLOGY Agoura Hills, CA interiorarchaeology.com

PHOTOS FROM LEFT: WERNER SEGARRA, RICHARD POWERS, JIM BRADY.


A PAUL BRANT WILLIGER, ARCHITECT Beverly Hills, CA willigerarchitect.com

LAS BAULINES NURSERY Bolinas, CA michaelbernsohn.com L

CURVA CONSTRUCTION Carlsbad, CA 760.815.5299 H

J.W. CONTRACTING, INC. Chino Hills, CA 714.812.2136 H

I TURNER MARTIN DESIGN Clayton, CA turnermartindesign.com

ERIC OLSEN DESIGN Corona del Mar, CA ericolsendesign.com A

GARDEN STUDIO DESIGN Corona del Mar, CA gardenstudiodesign.com L

L MDZA LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Corona del Mar, CA mdza.net

OHARA DAVIES-GAETANO INTERIORS Corona del Mar, CA odg-interiors.com I

RAILI CA DESIGN Corona del Mar, CA railicadesign.com I

BLACKBAND HOME AND DESIGN Costa Mesa, CA blackbanddesign.com I

C.C. AND COMPANY Costa Mesa, CA ccandcompanydesigns.com I

RDM GENERAL CONTRACTORS Costa Mesa, CA rdmgc.com H

H SHOWALTER CONSTRUCTION Costa Mesa, CA showalterco.com

H ALBINO CONSTRUCTION, INC. Culver City, CA albinoconstruction.com

H TM GRADY BUILDERS Laguna Beach, CA tmgrady.com

L TERYL DESIGNS LANDSCAPING Los Angeles, CA teryldesigns.com

A MARK BECKER INC. Oakland, CA markbecker.com

I CHRIS BARRETT DESIGN Culver City, CA chrisbarrettdesign.com

I KB DESIGN Larkspur, CA kbdesigninteriors.com

I TIMOTHY CORRIGAN, INC. Los Angeles, CA timothy-corrigan.com

L ATTINGER LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Palm Desert, CA anneattinger.com

L INNER GARDENS Culver City, CA innergardens.com

L ANDREA SCHARFF LANDSCAPE DESIGN Los Angeles, CA andreascharfflandscape.com

I ALEXANDER DESIGN Malibu, CA alexanderdb.com

H M2 WOODCRAFT, INC. Duarte, CA m2woodcraft.com L CALAVO LANDSCAPE, INC. El Cajon, CA calavolandscape.com H GUBBINS BUILDING COMPANY Fairfax, CA gubbinsbuilders.com A DAVID R. OLSON ARCHITECTS Irvine, CA olsonarchitect.com I DESIGN WORKS Irvine, CA designworkshome.com H PRIDEMARK CONTRACTORS Irvine, CA pridemarkcontractors.com A SPECTRUM ARCHITECTURE Irvine, CA spectrumarchitecture.com

ISLAND ARCHITECTS La Jolla, CA islandarch.com A

TW CONSTRUCTION La Jolla, CA 714.454.6544

ENS BUILDERS Los Angeles, CA ensbuilders.com H

GEGE PENDER INTERIOR DESIGN, LLC Los Angeles, CA gegepender.com I

I HALLWORTH Los Angeles, CA hallworth.com A HARRISON DESIGN Los Angeles, CA harrisondesign.com L KENINGALE & COMPANY Los Angeles, CA 323.854.3006 A LEWIS|SCHOEPLEIN ARCHITECTS Los Angeles, CA lewisschoeplein.com I LISA PRICE INTERIORS Los Angeles, CA lisapriceinteriors.com I M. ELLE DESIGN Los Angeles, CA melledesign.com

H

ANDRADE ARCHITECTS Laguna Beach, CA andradearchitects.com

I PAIGE PIERCE DESIGN Los Angeles, CA paigepiercedesign.com

A IA L

MICHAEL FULLEN DESIGN GROUP, INC. Laguna Beach, CA michaelfullen.com I

I TAMAR STEIN INTERIORS Los Angeles, CA tamarsteininteriors.com

TAZ CONSTRUCTION Los Angeles, CA 310.850.0592 H

H JONES BUILDERS GROUP Malibu, CA jonesbuildersgroup.com I STEPHANIE ZAHARIAS DESIGN Menlo Park, CA zahariasdesign.com H FAUBEL CONSTRUCTION INC. Mill Valley, CA faubelconstruction.com L GROUND STUDIO Monterey, CA groundstudio.com A METROPOLIS ARCHITECTURE Mountain View, CA metropolisarchitecture.com

GRASSI & ASSOCIATES, INC. Napa, CA grassiandassociates.com H

SHAWBACK DESIGN Napa, CA shawbackdesign.com I

BARCLAY BUTERA INTERIORS Newport Beach, CA barclaybutera.com I

I DENISE MORRISON INTERIORS Newport Beach, CA denisemorrisoninteriors.com H PATTERSON CUSTOM HOMES Newport Beach, CA pattersoncustomhomes.com A RICHARD KRANTZ ARCHITECTURE INC. Newport Beach, CA richardkrantz.com

H WEST COAST BUILDERS, EARTHWORK & LANDSCAPING INC. Palm Desert, CA wcbuilders.com A FIELD ARCHITECTURE Palo Alto, CA fieldarchitecture.com H SUMAC DEVELOPMENT, INC Rancho Santa Fe, CA sumacdev.com H DAVID WRIGHT CONSTRUCTION Redwood City, CA 650.771.3832 H TRINITY BUILDERS & DESIGN, INC. Reseda, CA trinitybuildersanddesign.com L DENLER HOBART GARDENS LLC Ross, CA denlerhobartgardens.com L BLASEN LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE San Anselmo, CA blasengardens.com A WADE DESIGN ARCHITECTS San Anselmo, CA wade-design.com I EVARS + ANDERSON INTERIOR DESIGN San Carlos, CA evarsanderson.com H PENINSULA CUSTOM HOMES (PCH) San Carlos, CA pchi.com L DANIEL STEWART & ASSOCIATES LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS San Clemente, CA danielstewart.net


A BILL BOCKEN ARCHITECTURE & INTERIOR DESIGN San Diego, CA billbocken.com I IRENE KIM COPPEDGE INTERIORS San Diego, CA irenekimcoppedge.com H NEXT WAVE CONSTRUCTION AND DESIGN San Diego, CA nextwaveconstruction.com

A AIDLIN DARLING DESIGN San Francisco, CA aidlindarlingdesign.com I APRIL POWERS INTERIOR DESIGN San Francisco, CA apowersinteriors.com

ARTHUR MCLAUGHLIN + ASSOCIATES San Francisco, CA arthurmclaughlin.com I

ARTISTIC DESIGNS FOR LIVING San Francisco, CA adlsf.com I

CLAYTON TIMBRELL & COMPANY INC. San Francisco, CA claytontimbrell.com H

DALE DESIGN San Francisco, CA 415.244.1283 A

ECHE San Francisco, CA echemartinez.com I

FELDMAN ARCHITECTURE San Francisco, CA feldmanarchitecture.com A

GARY HUTTON DESIGN San Francisco, CA garyhuttondesign.com I

I A L H JONATHAN BROWNING STUDIOS San Francisco, CA jonathanbrowninginc.com

H REDHORSE CONSTRUCTORS, INC. San Rafael, CA redhorseconstructors.com

JUTE San Francisco, CA jutehome.com

GIANNETTI HOME Santa Barbara, CA giannettihome.com

KELLY HOHLA INTERIORS San Francisco, CA kellyhohlainteriors.com

C.W. EISNER, INC. Santa Monica, CA cweisner.com

A

KEN LINSTEADT ARCHITECTS San Francisco, CA kenlinsteadt.com

KATHRYN M. IRELAND Santa Monica, CA kathrynireland.com

A KLEMAN DESIGN San Francisco, CA kleman-design.com

MARSH CONSTRUCTION Santa Monica, CA sctmrsh@aol.com

L LUTSKO ASSOCIATES San Francisco, CA lutskoassociates.com

MONTALBA ARCHITECTS Santa Monica, CA montalbaarchitects.com

I

I

I MARTIN GROUP San Francisco, CA martingroupsf.com

GEISZLER ARCHITECTS San Francisco, CA geiszlerarchitects.com

A

PAMELA BURTON & COMPANY Santa Monica, CA pamelaburtonco.com L

RICHARD BEARD ARCHITECTS San Francisco, CA richard-beard.com

H TOTAL CONCEPTS Santa Rosa, CA totalconcepts.net

H RYAN ASSOCIATES San Francisco, CA ryanassociates.com

I INTIMATE LIVING INTERIORS Solana Beach, CA intimatelivinginteriors.com

SURFACEDESIGN INC. San Francisco, CA sdisf.com

STAMPS & STAMPS South Pasadena, CA stampsandstamps.com

THE WISEMAN GROUP INTERIOR DESIGN San Francisco, CA wisemangroup.com

ART OF CONSTRUCTION, INC. South San Francisco, CA artofconstructioninc.com

L

A

H

FORT HILL CONSTRUCTION Studio City, CA forthill.com H

I WISS DESIGN STUDIO San Francisco, CA wissdesignstudio.com

JAY JEFFERS - THE STUDIO San Francisco, CA jayjeffers.com

HANDEL ARCHITECTS San Francisco CA handelarchitects.com

I

H

A

HOOD THOMAS ARCHITECTS San Francisco, CA hoodthomas.com A

I

RR BARTLEY ASSOCIATES, INC. Santa Monica, CA rrbartleyassociates.com

I

I GEREMIA DESIGN San Francisco, CA geremiadesign.com

I

H MATAROZZI PELSINGER BUILDERS, INC. San Francisco, CA matpelbuilders.com

L

A

I A

A I

STONEHURST CONSTRUCTION, INC. Studio City, CA stonehurstjk.com H

H SF BUILDERS Tiburon, CA sfbuilders.net

A DEMESNE Aspen, CO demesne.design

H HESLIN CONSTRUCTION Truckee, CA heslinconstruction.com

A FORUM PHI Aspen, CO forumphi.com

A C.R. CARNEY ARCHITECTS, INC. Tustin, CA crcarney.com

A GRETCHEN GREENWOOD & ASSOCIATES Aspen, CO gretchengreenwoodarchitects.com

I LE MAGAZYN Venice, CA lemagazyn.com I ADAM HUNTER West Hollywood, CA adamhunterinc.com A SCOTT JOYCE DESIGN INC. West Hollywood, CA scottjoycedesign.com H HANOVER BUILDERS INC. Westlake Village, CA hanoverbuildersinc.com A KEN UNGAR, ARCHITECT Westlake Village, CA kenungararchitect.com H WAYNE MOSS CONSTRUCTORS, INC. Westlake Village, CA wmci805.wixsite.com/wmci805

COLORADO H ASPEN CONSTRUCTION INC. Aspen, CO 970.379.9331 I BARBARA GLASS, INC. Aspen, CO barbaraglassinc.com

C. BARNES CONSTRUCTION LLC Aspen, CO cbcaspen.com H

CHARLES CUNNIFFE ARCHITECTS Aspen, CO cunniffe.com A

H HANSEN CONSTRUCTION, INC. Aspen, CO hansenconst.com A JEFFREY BERKUS ARCHITECTS Aspen, CO berkusdesign.com I JOE MCGUIRE DESIGN Aspen and Boulder, CO joemcguiredesign.com I MATTER PLANNING AND DESIGN LLC Aspen, CO matterinteriors.com H RENOVATE Aspen, CO renovateaspen.com H RUTGERS CONSTRUCTION INC. Aspen, CO rutgersconstruction.com I SOPHIE HARVEY DESIGN Aspen, CO sophieharveydesign.com H SWEENEY REAL ESTATE & DEVELOPMENT Aspen, CO sweeneyaspen.com A Z GROUP ARCHITECTS Aspen, CO zgrouparchitects.com H SOLIS & SON CONSTRUCTION Aurora, CO 303.669.7041 A CCY ARCHITECTS Basalt, CO ccyarchitects.com

PHOTOS FROM LEFT: DAVID O. MARLOW, MARK ROSKAMS, BRANTLEY PHOTOGRAPHY.

L THERESA CLARK LANDSCAPE ARCHITECT San Juan Capistrano, CA tclastudio.com


L CONNECT ONE DESIGN Basalt and Denver, CO connectonedesign.com

I CKY DESIGN Denver, CO ckydesigns.com

DAVIES DESIGN GROUP Basalt, CO daviesdesigngroup.com

ELEVATE BY DESIGN Denver, CO ebdstudios.com

H GARVIK CONSTRUCTION, INC. Basalt, CO garvikconstruction.com

I LEAP INTERIOR DESIGN Denver, CO leapinteriors.com

ABL DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION, INC. Boulder, CO ablconstruction.com

NADIA WATTS INTERIOR DESIGN Denver, CO nadiawatts.com

L MARPA LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE & CONSTRUCTION Boulder, CO marpa.com

H PEAK CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Denver, CO peakconstructionco.com

A SURROUND ARCHITECTURE Boulder, CO surroundarchitecture.com

A PRESENCE DESIGN GROUP Denver, CO presencedesigngroup.com

GARRET CONSTRUCTION, INC. Carbondale, CO garretconstruction.com

RUGGLES MABE STUDIO Denver, CO rugglesmabe.com

H KORU, LTD. Carbondale, CO korultd.com

I STUDIO D DESIGN Denver, CO studioddesign.com

L RICHARD CAMP LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Carbondale, CO rclandscape.net

A MOUNTAIN CONTEMPORARY ARCHITECTS, INC. Englewood, CO 970.376.6742

PHOENIX DESIGN GROUP Centennial, CO 303.741.6450

MILE HIGH CUSTOM BUILDERS LLC Erie, CO 970.376.6742

I

H

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WALL CUSTOM HOMES Centennial, CO wallcustomhomes.com

L

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H

H

ASHLEY CAMPBELL INTERIOR DESIGN Denver, CO ashleycampbell.com

L JAMES HYATT STUDIO Evergreen, CO jameshyattstudio.com

I

ATELIER INTERIOR DESIGN Denver, CO atelierid.com I

BARSCH DESIGN, INC Denver, CO barschdesign.com A

H HARRINGTON STANKO CONSTRUCTION Niwot, CO harringtonstanko.com

STRUCTURAL ASSOCIATES Glenwood Springs, CO structuralassoc.com H

WOODLEY ARCHITECTURAL GROUP Littleton, CO woodleyarchitecture.com A

GERBER CONSTRUCTION Telluride, CO gerberconstruction.net H

THOMAS W. CONYERS, ARCHITECT, AIA Telluride, CO conyers-architect.com A

CONNECTICUT I AMY AIDINIS HIRSCH INTERIOR DESIGN LLC Greenwich, CT amyhirsch.com L DOYLE HERMAN DESIGN ASSOCIATES Greenwich, CT dhda.com I GOOD BONES DESIGN BY GRAHAM VEYSEY Greenwich, CT goodbonesdesign.com

SHORELINE HOME DESIGN Greenwich, CT shorelinedesign.net

FLORIDA H COURCHENE DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION Boca Raton, FL courchene.com H FASCA, INC. Boca Raton, FL fascainc.com A STRANG ARCHITECTURE Coconut Grove, FL strangarchitects.com

IBC CONSTRUCTION Miami, FL 305.491.7406 H

DUNAGAN DIVERIO DESIGN GROUP Coral Gables, FL dunagandiverio.com I

I MARGARET MARQUEZ INTERIORS Coral Gables, FL 305.582.8033 H BOMAR BUILDERS Deerfield Beach, FL bomarbuilders.com

A

JIM DENNO DESIGN Milford, CT 203.882.8755 A

LINHERR HOLLINGSWORTH, LLC Norwalk, CT linherrhollingsworth.com I

S&W BUILDING REMODELING, INC. Norwalk, CT swbuildingremodeling.com H

H STONECREST BUILDERS Ridgefield, CT stonecrestbuilders.com H JOHN DESMOND BUILDERS Southport, CT johndesmondbuilders.com

I LISA MICHAEL INTERIORS Delray Beach, FL lisamichaelinteriors.com H HCD GROUP CORP Fort Lauderdale, FL hcdgroupcorp.com H LEE DEVELOPMENT AND CONSTRUCTION Fort Lauderdale, FL leecgi.com H PASKOSKI CONSTRUCTION Fort Lauderdale, FL paskoskiconstruction.com L HAYSLIP LANDSCAPE Fort Pierce, FL haysliplandscape.com A BONILLA TORREGROZA ARCHITECTURE, LLC Jupiter, FL 1bta.com

I JMA INTERIOR DESIGN INC. Jupiter, FL jma-ids.com A KIRCHHOFF & ASSOCIATES ARCHITECTS Jupiter, FL kirchhoffarchitects.com L PARKER-YANNETTE DESIGN GROUP, INC. Jupiter, FL pydg.com I INTERIORS BY MAITE GRANDA Key Biscayne, FL maitegranda.com A J. STANBURY DESIGN INC. Lakewood Ranch, FL jstanburydesign.com A CAD STUDIO ARCHITECTURE, INC. Miami, FL cadstudioarch.com H COBLE BUILDERS LLC Miami, FL coblebuilders.com A DAVID WEARNE JOHNSON AIA Miami, FL 305.661.8387 I DWD, INC. Miami, FL dwdinc.com I A EOLO A+I DESIGN Miami, FL eolodesigns.com L GEOMANTIC DESIGNS Miami, FL geomanticdesigns.com H GLC GENERAL CONTRACTORS Miami, FL glc-gc.com I HLS DESIGN Miami, FL hlsinteriordesign.com I KAKAR HOUSE OF DESIGN Miami, FL kakarhouseofdesign.com


H MACKLE BUILDERS, INC. Miami, FL macklebuilders.com L MAJESTIC GARDENS Miami, FL majestic-gardens.com H MCKENZIE CONSTRUCTION Miami, FL buildmckenzie.com

SANANDRES CONSTRUCTION Miami, FL sanandrescg.com H

SANTINO DESIGN US Miami, FL santinodesignus.com H

H SHEAR CONSTRUCTION Miami, FL shearhomes.com

TAYLOR & TAYLOR PARTNERSHIP, INC. Miami, FL taylorntaylor.com I A

TWENTY TWO GROUP Miami, FL the22group.com H

L GEORGE BRITTAIN LAND DESIGNS Palm Beach, FL gblanddesigns.net

DESIGN SOLUTIONS Miami Beach, FL ds-miami.com

MP DESIGN & ARCHITECTURE, INC. Palm Beach, FL mpdainc.com A

L NIEVERA WILLIAMS Palm Beach, FL nieverawilliams.com H SHAPIRO PERTNOY COMPANIES West Palm Beach, FL shapiropertnoy.com

INTUITIVE DESIGN GROUP, INC. Palm City, FL intuitivedesigngroup.com L

KEITH AND ASSOCIATES, INC. Pompano Beach, FL keithteam.com

SOFIA JOELSSON DESIGN Miami Beach, FL sojodesign.com

WARREN MCCORMICK GARDEN DESIGN, INC. Tequesta, FL 561.379.4061

THIRLWALL DESIGN Miami Beach, FL thirlwalldesign.com

BARTH CONSTRUCTION, INC. Vero Beach, FL barthconstruction.com

DKOR INTERIORS North Miami, FL dkorinteriors.com

A CLEMENS BRUNS SCHAUB ARCHITECT & ASSOCIATES Vero Beach, FL cbsarchs.com

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A SDH STUDIO ARCHITECTURE + DESIGN North Miami Beach, FL sdhstudio.com

H

H JONES + JONES GENERAL CONTRACTORS Vero Beach, FL jonesandjonesinc.com

H HOBGOOD CONSTRUCTION INC. North Palm Beach, FL hobgoodconstruction.com

LEAH MULLER INTERIORS Vero Beach, FL leahmullerinteriors.com

ELLEN KAVANAUGH INTERIORS Palm Beach, FL ellenkavanaugh.com

MERRILL, PASTOR & COLGAN ARCHITECTS Vero Beach, FL merrillpastor.com

ENVIRONMENT DESIGN GROUP Palm Beach, FL environmentdesigngroup.com

THE ASSOCIATES STUDIO Vero Beach, FL theassociatesstudio.com

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BRANCH CONSTRUCTION West Palm Beach, FL 561.833.6206 H

L

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H WISSEL CONSTRUCTION Vero Beach, FL 772.234.8900

I CAROLINE RAFFERTY INTERIORS West Palm Beach, FL carolinerafferty.com H ISLAND CONSTRUCTION & DESIGN West Palm Beach, FL islandconstructionpb.com A LABERGE AND MENARD West Palm Beach, FL labergeandmenard.com I MCCANN DESIGN GROUP West Palm Beach, FL mccanndesigngroup.com A ROY & POSEY ARCHITECTURE West Palm Beach, FL royposey.com

SMITH AND MOORE ARCHITECTS West Palm Beach, FL smithmoorearchitects.com A

H WILDES BUILDERS West Palm Beach, FL wildesbuilders.com

CERTIFIED BUILDING SYSTEM, INC. Hallandale Beach, FL 954.790.0451 H

KARA HEBERT INTERIORS Jupiter, FL karahebertinteriors.com I

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MAXWELL BUILDING CORPORATION Jupiter, FL maxwellbuilding.com H

2ID INTERIORS Miami, FL 2idinteriors.com I

I

A YRA DESIGN INC. West Palm Beach, FL yrainc.com

GEORGIA I THE DESIGN ATELIER Atlanta, GA thedesignatelier.com

IDAHO H WILSON CONSTRUCTION Ketchum, ID wilsonconstructionsv.com

ILLINOIS L BARKER EVANS LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Chicago, IL barker-evans.com L BOTANICAL CONCEPTS CHICAGO Chicago, IL botanicalconceptschicago.com I A CRAIG & COMPANY Chicago, IL craigandco.com A DAN MILLER ARCHITECTS LTD. Chicago, IL danmillerarchitects.com I DONNA MONDI INTERIOR DESIGN Chicago, IL dmondiinteriordesign.com I ELIZABETH KRUEGER DESIGN Chicago, IL elizabethkruegerdesign.com A I GENSLER Chicago, IL gensler.com H GOLDBERG GENERAL CONTRACTING, INC. Chicago, IL ggcinc.net I HICKMAN DESIGN ASSOCIATES Chicago, IL hickmaninteriors.com

L HOERR SCHAUDT LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS Chicago, IL hoerrschaudt.com I JENNA WEDEMEYER DESIGN, INC. Chicago, IL jennawedemeyer.com A KATHRYN QUINN ARCHITECTS Chicago, IL kquinnarch.com I KAUFMAN SEGAL DESIGN Chicago, IL kaufmansegal.com I KIM SCODRO INTERIORS Chicago, IL kimscodro.com A MASSEY ASSOCIATES ARCHITECTS Chicago, IL masseyassociates.com I MICHAEL ABRAMS INTERIORS Chicago, IL michaelabrams.com I MICHAEL DEL PIERO GOOD DESIGN Chicago, IL michaeldelpiero.com A MYEFSKI ARCHITECTS Chicago, IL myefski.com I NOHA & ASSOCIATES INTERIOR DESIGN Chicago, IL 773.549.1414 A NORTHWORKS ARCHITECTS + PLANNERS Chicago, IL nwks.com I RICHARD MENNA INTERIOR DESIGN Chicago, IL 312.644.8153 I S.O.F.T. HOMES Chicago, IL softhomes.net

PHOTOS FROM LEFT: STEVE HALL/HALL + MERRICK, JOSHUA MCHUGH, DROR BALDINGER.

L ORLANDO COMAS, ASLA Miami, FL 305.283.9382


I SUZANN KLETZIEN DESIGN Chicago, IL suzannkletzien.com

L PREMIER LANDSCAPE Lemont, IL premierlandscape.com

I IA SUZANNE LOVELL INC. Chicago, IL suzannelovellinc.com

I DESIGNSTORMS Glen Ellyn, IL designstorms.com

H SYLVESTER CONSTRUCTION SERVICES, INC. Chicago, IL scsibuild.com

A STUART D. SHAYMAN ASSOCIATES ARCHITECTS Northfield, IL shaymanarchitects.com

A MICHAEL ABRAHAM ARCHITECTURE Clarendon Hills, IL michael-abraham.com

MORGANTE-WILSON ARCHITECTS, LTD. Evanston, IL morgantewilson.com A

SETH ROMIG ARCHITECT Evanston, IL 773.520.3663 A

T CLIFTON DESIGN, LTD. Evanston, IL 847.733.1399 I

A MANDY BROWN ARCHITECTS PC Highland Park, IL mandy_brown.houzz.com H RED ROCK CUSTOM HOMES, LLC Highland Park, IL redrockdevelopmentllc.com H TWENTY 9, INC. Highland Park, IL twenty9inc.com

DAVE KNECHT HOMES, LLC Hinsdale, IL daveknechthomes.com H

I KATHERINE LOPEZ DESIGN Hinsdale, IL katherinelopezdesign.com

H DUNES DEVELOPMENT GENERAL CONTRACTOR, LLC Harbert, MI dunesdev.com

A MCDONOUGH & CONROY ARCHITECTS P.C. Bridgehampton, NY mcdonoughconroy.com

A KRIEGER KLATT ARCHITECTS, INC. Royal Oak, MI kriegerklatt.com

WARDELL INTERIORS Bronxville, NY 914.999.2910

MONTANA

A TSAO & MCKOWN ARCHITECTS Brooklyn, NY tsao-mckown.com

I MICHELLE WILLIAMS INTERIORS Riverwoods, IL michellewilliamsinteriors.com

A MILLER-ROODELL ARCHITECTS Bozeman, MT miller-roodell.com

H ZEN RESTORATION Brooklyn, NY zengeneral.com

H S/H BUILDERS, LLC Rolling Meadows, IL sh-builders.com

NEW JERSEY

TIP TOP BUILDERS INC. Skokie, IL tiptopbuilders.com H

EARTH DEVELOPMENTS, INC. Spring Grove, IL earthdevelopments.com L

T&T CONSTRUCTION, INC. Willowbrook, IL 630.325.7585 H

I BARDES INTERIORS Winnetka, IL bardesinteriors.com

GREENSPIRE PROPERTIES LLC Winnetka, IL greenspireproperties.com H

ROBBINS ARCHITECTURE Winnetka, IL robbins-architecture.com A

MASSACHUSETTS HEATHER WELLS INC. Boston, MA heatherwells.com I

I JANIS EVANS INTERIOR DESIGN Far Hills, NJ 908.234.0550 H BRINTON BROSIUS, INC. Maplewood, NJ brintonbrosius.com IA STUDIO NINE TWENTY FOUR Medford, NJ studioninetwentyfour.com

H ABRAHAM DEVELOPMENT GROUP Huntington, NY abrahameastwest.com

THE LAUREL GROUP Huntington, NY thelaurelgroup.net L

NEW YORK H IVY SQUARE WOODWORKING Astoria, NY ivywoodworking.com

H BEST & COMPANY Long Island City, NY bestandcompanynyc.com

I BRITTANY BROMLEY INTERIORS Bedford, NY bbromleyinteriors.com

H I-GRACE Long Island City, NY igrace.com

BENEDEK & TICEHURST Bedford, NY btlandarch.com

CRISP ARCHITECTS Millbrook, NY crisparchitects.com

L THOMAS ELLIOTT & CO. Bellport, NY thomaselliott.co

A TRUMBULL ARCHITECTS Millbrook, NY trumbullarchitects.com

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I A-LIST INTERIORS New York, NY alistinteriors.com

ANIK PEARSON ARCHITECT, P.C. New York, NY aparch.net

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H VINE PROPERTIES, LLC Hinsdale, IL vineproperties.com

MICHIGAN

SCOTT BYRON & CO., INC. Lake Bluff, IL scottbyron.com

HUNTER ROBERTS HOMES Bloomfield Hills, MI hunterrobertshomes.com

KONNER DEVELOPMENT Bridgehampton, NY konnerdevelopment.com

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JOHN M. LEUTHARDT LANDSCAPING East Moriches, NY 631.878.1387 L

H GREENWICH MILLBANK GROUP Katonah, NY newheritagegroup.com

HOBBS, INC. Bridgehampton, NY hobbsinc.com

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I ANTHONY BARATTA LLC New York, NY anthonybaratta.com I APRIL RUSSELL DESIGNS New York, NY aprilrussell.com I BARLISWEDLICK ARCHITECTS New York, NY Barliswedlick.com I BELLA MANCINI DESIGN New York, NY bellamancinidesign.com I CARRIER AND COMPANY INTERIORS, LTD. New York, NY carrierandcompany.com I CECE BARFIELD, INC. New York, NY cecebarfieldinc.com I DAVID KLEINBERG DESIGN ASSOCIATES New York, NY dkda.com A DONALD CANTILLO ARCHITECT New York, NY donaldcantillo.com A DOUGLAS C. WRIGHT ARCHITECTS New York, NY dcwarchitects.com I ERICA MILLAR DESIGN New York, NY ericamillardesign.com I FAWN GALLI INTERIOR DESIGN New York, NY fawngalli.com IA I FOLEY&COX New York, NY foleyandcox.com H GODWIN RESIDENTIAL CONSTRUCTION New York, NY godwininc.com


H HIGHLINE CONSTRUCTION GROUP New York, NY highlinecg.com L HOLLY, WOOD + VINE, LTD. New York, NY hollywoodandvinenyc.com I J. JONES DESIGN LLC New York, NY j-jonesdesign.com

LEROY STREET STUDIO New York, NY leroystreetstudio.com A

LUCA ANDRISANI ARCHITECT New York, NY lucaandrisaniarchitects.com A I

NICOLE FULLER INTERIORS New York, NY nicolefullerinteriors.com I

ROBERT MARINELLI INTERIOR DESIGN & FURNISHINGS New York, NY robertmarinelli.com I

RUSSELL RICCARDI ARCHITECT New York, NY russellriccardiarchitect.com A

STERLING MCDAVID LLC New York, NY thesterlingstandard.com I

H DIMITROPOULOS CONSTRUCTION CORP. Whitestone, NY 718.767.6933

A MOA ARCHITECTURE Portland, OR moa-arch.com

I MARCUS MOHON INTERIORS Austin, TX marcusmohon.com

A GARY KOERNER, ARCHITECT Dallas, TX 214.559.4080

OREGON

H THE WORKS Portland, OR theworkspdx.com

H MICHAEL DEANE HOMES Austin, TX mdh.com

H HARDY CONSTRUCTION Dallas, TX hardy-construction.com

H LEGEND HOMES CORPORATION Beaverton, OR legendhomes.com

I VICKI SIMON INTERIOR DESIGN Portland, OR vickisimoninteriordesign.com

I PAGE HOME DESIGN & GARDEN Austin, TX pagehomedesign.com

I JENKINS INTERIORS Dallas, TX jenkinsinteriors.com

H YOUNG CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Bend, OR 541.480.6762

H TRYON CREEK CONSTRUCTION Wilsonville, OR tryoncreekconstruction.com

H PILGRIM BUILDING COMPANY Austin, TX pilgrimbuilding.com

MINERVINI INTERIORS Lake Oswego, OR minerviniinteriors.com

SOUTH CAROLINA

H SHOBERG HOMES Austin, TX shoberghomes.com

I LAURA LEE CLARK INTERIOR DESIGN Dallas, TX lauraleeclark.com

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BARCLAY HOME DESIGN Oregon City, OR 503.970.4257 A

I SB INTERIORS Fort Mill, SC sbinteriors.co

TEXAS

I WENDY WILLIAMSON DESIGN Austin, TX wendywilliamsondesign.com H JEFFERSON CHRISTIAN CUSTOM HOMES, INC. College Station, TX jeffersonchristian.net

I STUDIO RIGA New York, NY studioriga.com

ALAN MASCORD DESIGN ASSOCIATES, INC. Portland, OR mascord.com

I ABODE | FERN SANTINI DESIGN Austin, TX fernsantini.com

THOM FILICIA INC. New York, NY thomfilicia.com

COURTNEY NYE DESIGN Portland, OR courtneynye.com

CHAS ARCHITECTS Austin, TX chasarchitects.com

I TIFFANY MCKINZIE INTERIOR DESIGN Colleyville, TX tiffanymckinzie.com

I WILLEY DESIGN LLC New York, NY willeydesign.com

A I GUGGENHEIM ARCHITECTURE + DESIGN STUDIO Portland, OR guggenheimstudio.com

H DALGLEISH CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Austin, TX dalgleish.net

L ARCHIVERDE LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS Dallas, TX archiverde-us.com

L HUNTINGTON & KIEST Portland, OR huntingtonandkiest.com

L ENVIRONMENTAL SURVEY CONSULTING Austin, TX envirosurvey.com

JESSICA HELGERSON INTERIOR DESIGN Portland, OR jhinteriordesign.com

FURMAN + KEIL ARCHITECTS Austin, TX fkarchitects.net

I JHL DESIGN, INC. Portland, OR jhldesign.com

HUGH JEFFERSON RANDOLPH ARCHITECTS Austin, TX austinarchitect.com

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H M.C. GEROSA, LLC Prawling, NY 914.346.7836 H ROCKVILLE DEVELOPMENT Rockville Centre, NY rockvilledev.com

C-SQUARED CONTRACTING, INC. Tarrytown, NY csquaredcontracting.com H

R.A. NILSEN CONSTRUCTION Verbank, NY robertnilsen.com H

NICHOLAS A. VERO, ARCHITECT Westhampton Beach, NY nvero.houzz.com A

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I MAISON INC. Portland, OR maisoninc.com

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A JOBE CORRAL ARCHITECTS Austin, TX jobecorral.com

I AVREA WAGNER INTERIORS Dallas, TX avreawagner.com A BLUME ARCHITECTURE Dallas, TX blumearchitecture.com I A BODRON + FRUIT Dallas, TX bodronfruit.com I COLLINS INTERIORS Dallas, TX collins-interiors.com

FUSCH ARCHITECTS, INC. Dallas, TX fuscharchitects.com A

L MARLIN LANDSCAPE SYSTEMS Dallas, TX marlinlandscape.com H ROBERT CLARK & ASSOCIATES, INC. Dallas, TX rhclark.com H ROBERT ELLIOTT CUSTOM HOMES Dallas, TX robertelliotthomes.com A SHM ARCHITECTS Dallas, TX shmarchitects.com L TALLEY ASSOCIATES Dallas, TX talleyassociates.com H TATUM BROWN CUSTOM HOMES Dallas, TX tatumbrown.com H WILLIAM MANNING COMPANY Dallas, TX 214.356.2600 A H HULL HOMES Fort Worth, TX hullhistorical.com H MCDANIEL CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. Galveston, TX mcdanielbuilders.com

PHOTOS FROM LEFT: DROR BALDINGER, CHRISTOPHER STARK, AARON LEITZ.

I JENNY WOLF INTERIORS New York, NY jennywolfinteriors.com


H ALDERMAN HOMES LLC Houston, TX 281.960.0383

L PREWETT, READ & ASSOCIATES Houston, TX prewettread.com

I BORDELON DESIGN ASSOCIATES Houston, TX bn-design.com

A REAGAN & ANDRÉ ARCHITECTURE STUDIO Houston, TX reaganandre.com

BRICKMOON DESIGN Houston, TX brickmoondesign.com A

BUILDERS WEST, INC. Houston, TX builderswest.com H

CAUDELL RESTORATION RENOVATION DESIGN, LLC Houston, TX caudellrrd.com A

CHAPMAN DESIGN, INC. Houston, TX chapmandesigninc.net I

DAWSON ESTES, INC., LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Houston, TX dawsonestes.com L

DODSON INTERIORS Houston, TX dodsoninteriors.com I

I LUCAS/EILERS DESIGN ASSOCIATES L.L.P. Houston, TX lucaseilers.com I MANN DESIGNS Houston, TX manndesignsstudio.com I MARIE FLANIGAN INTERIORS Houston, TX marieflanigan.com

MCDUGALD-STEELE Houston, TX mcdugaldsteele.com L

A NATALYE APPEL + ASSOCIATES ARCHITECTS Houston, TX appelarchitects.com

H STETZER BUILDERS INC. Houston, TX stetzerbuilders.com A SULLIVAN, HENRY, OGGERO AND ASSOCIATES Houston, TX shoplans.com A VIRGINIA W. KELSEY, AIA Houston, TX virginiakelsey.com H JM LOWE & COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS Kerrville, TX jmlowecompany.com A JERRY L. COLEMAN, DESIGNER LLC Midlothian, TX jerrylcoleman.com L CASA VERDE LANDSCAPING San Antonio, TX 210.710.9598

H JAKE HOUSBERG HOMES Sealy, TX 281.541.4869

L SHD | SCOTT HOLSAPPLE DESIGN | LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Seattle, WA shd-la.com

A JEFFREY TAYLOR ARCHITECTS Seattle, WA jeffreytaylorarchitects.com

A STUART SILK ARCHITECTS Seattle, WA stuartsilk.com

L KAREN KIEST LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS Seattle, WA kk-la.com

A SUYAMA PETERSON DEGUCHI Seattle, WA suyamapetersondeguchi.com

L ALLWORTH DESIGN Seattle, WA allworthdesign.com

L KENNETH PHILP LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS Seattle, WA kennethphilp.com

H TOTH CONSTRUCTION Seattle, WA tothconstruction.com

I AMY BAKER INTERIOR DESIGN, INC. Seattle, WA amybakerdesign.com

I KYLEE SHINTAFFER Seattle, WA kyleeshintaffer.com

H FORTE CONSTRUCTION ALLIANCE Snohomish, WA crewforte.com

A BLUEPRINT CAPITAL SERVICES Seattle, WA blueprintcap.com

IA H MCKINNEY GROUP, INC. Seattle, WA mckinneyinc.com

I BRIAN PAQUETTE INTERIORS Seattle, WA brianpaquetteinteriors.com

I MICHELLE DIRKSE INTERIOR DESIGN Seattle, WA michelledirkse.com

H MERCER BUILDERS Mercer Island, WA mercerbuilders.com

ANNE JAMES LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Redmond, WA annejamesla.com L

BRADLEY HUSON Ruston, WA bradleyhuson.com L

BUILD SOUND LLC Seattle, WA buildsound.com

M INTERIORS San Antonio, TX m-interiors.net

I D STUDIO INC. Seattle, WA dstudiointeriors.com

A MICHAEL G. IMBER, ARCHITECTS San Antonio, TX michaelgimber.com

A DEFOREST ARCHITECTS Seattle, WA deforestarchitects.com

OVERLAND PARTNERS ARCHITECTS San Antonio, TX overlandpartners.com

GRACIELA RUTKOWSKI INTERIORS Seattle, WA gr-interiors.com

TOBIN SMITH ARCHITECT San Antonio, TX tobinsmitharchitect.com

H GREEN LAKE REMODEL Seattle, WA 425.985.3717

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H SCHULTZ MILLER Seattle, WA schultzmiller.com

HOXIE HUGGINS CONSTRUCTION Seattle, WA hoxiehuggins.com

WASHINGTON

COURTNEY AND COMPANY DESIGN LLC San Antonio, TX courtneyandco.com I

I HOLLY MCKINLEY INTERIOR DESIGN, INC. Seattle, WA hminteriors.com

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NB DESIGN GROUP Seattle, WA nbdesigngroup.net I

OLSON KUNDIG Seattle, WA olsonkundig.com A I

I ORE STUDIOS Seattle, WA orestudios.com

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A POOLE ARCHITECTURE Seattle, WA poolearchitecture.com

PRENTISS + BALANCE + WICKLINE ARCHITECTS Seattle, WA pbwarchitects.com A

I HEIDI CAILLIER DESIGN Tacoma, WA heidicaillierdesign.com

WISCONSIN H MD OLSON & CO., INC. Burlington, WI md-olson.com H FISCHER FINE HOME BUILDING INC. Fontana, WI finehome.com

INTERNATIONAL I THOMAS HAMEL & ASSOCIATES Redfern, Australia thomashamel.com I REBECCA JAMES STUDIO London, UK rebeccajamesstudio.com


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“ Luxury is in each detail. ” -Hubert de Givenchy

CUSTOM LUXURY BUILDER 503.936.1326

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60” Wide x 58” Tall DaVinci Indoor/Outdoor Custom Fireplace

Fire. Art. Passion. Without compromise. A DaVinci Custom Fireplace™ enjoys boundless options, allowing your architectural vision to shine through—seamlessly. Our fireplaces are completely customizable, so you can add the captivating ambience of fire, on your own terms. Made in America, DaVinci Custom Fireplaces™ also have a modular, completely self-contained firebox, which makes installation even easier than you think. Ignite the fire within. Talk to us about your project. 800.654.1177 - www.davincifireplace.com e-mail: davinci@travisindustries.com

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on heritage

PACIFIC NORTHWEST

Definitive

What does the word ‘heritage’ mean? For us, it is identifying and respecting what is important— be it an industry-setting, bespoke design; a pivotal moment in a company’s success; keeping up with convention or breaking new ground. On the following pages, we celebrate heritage in its myriad forms. Embracing yesterday, today and tomorrow, we ‘turn the page’ on tradition, honoring the past while inspiring the future. Read on and discover heritage in the making.


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ON HERITAGE | NEXT GENERATION

1879

chown hardware

Chown Hardware is founded in Portland, Oregon.

1967

For 140 years, Chown Hardware has maintained values of honesty, integrity and respect while looking toward its industry’s future. Since its creation by F.R. Chown in 1879, Chown Hardware has had more than four generations of leadership—all of them members of the family. In 2019, the reins are passing in part to Nathanael, Kyle, Joel, Frank, Daniel and Michael Chown, each of whom look forward to continuing their company’s legacy of evolution and client-centric values. “The former generations have built a foundation we’re excited to continue expanding

upon,” says Nathanael, who now serves as Chown’s marketing manager. “We are finally arriving at what our grandmother, Eleanor, envisioned for her decorative showroom: a place where the focus is on curating luxury products for the home from all around the world. We don’t just want to sell you a pretty faucet or a flushing toilet. We want to add value to your home, with products made by global artisans.”

Frank Chown, shown here with his sons, becomes president and launches the architectural hardware division.

1973 Eleanor Chown starts Chown Showcase and grows the project into a department that today accounts for half of the company’s total revenue.

1994

The Chowns celebrate the business’s 115th anniversary.

2004 David Chown becomes president and successfully guides the company through the recession.

2018

1. Since 1948, Chown has been headquartered in Portland’s Pearl District. In 2001, a second showroom opened in Bellevue, Washington.

“My grandfather always said you should treat your employees and customers as you do your family. The advice has stuck, and we’re proud to do business this way.”

chown.com · 503.243.6500 · @chownhardware

Kyle Chown becomes president and leads the business into its 140th year. From left to right: Kyle, Fred, Nathanael, David, Joel.


¨ſƖƆƐ¨ëŊĕƆ¨ĶŔĕ The Northwest Curator of Luxury Products ĪşſÏşƖſLşŔĕĶŕĈĕǡǨǧǩ

For 5 generations, the Chown family has curated the ǔŕĕƆƐĶŕĎĕĈşſëƐĶưĕżōƖŔćĶŕī ōĶīIJƐĶŕī ĎşşſëŕĎ ĈëćĶŕĕƐIJëſĎƱëſĕ ÉIJĕŕƷşƖëſĕſĕëĎƷƐşƖżĎëƐĕƷşƖſ IJşŔĕ ĈşŔĕƆĕĕƐIJĕĎĶǓĕſĕŕĈĕǡǤǠƷĕëſƆşĪƐſƖƆƐĕĎ ĕƶżĕſĶĕŕĈĕŔëŊĕƆ

ĕſưĶŕīwſĕīşŕ ëŕĎÉëƆIJĶŕīƐşŕ

salesresidential@chown.com

chown.com


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ON HERITAGE | ANNIVERSARY

1. The owners of this Seattle home wanted the ability to watch one large screen or up to seven different channels at a time. It’s all easily controlled via the Crestron home automation iPad app. 2. Overlooking Mount Si, this Snoqualmie townhome features a compact, high-performance music system, which includes Wilson Audio’s Duette Series-2 loudspeakers. 3. This fully stocked wet bar is complete with its own Sony flat-screen television and Bowers & Wilkins speaker system.

definitive definitive.com · 425.289.2318 @definitive.audio It’s 1975. Turntables fill the shelves in stores throughout Seattle’s University District, and music lovers flock to their doors. In the midst of this unique moment in history, Definitive, a shop dedicated to high-performance audio, was opened. Today, the company’s suite of services has grown to encompass home entertainment, connected home solutions, and lighting and shade control. With an enthusiasm for music, movies and technology, and under the guidance of company CEO Mark Ormiston, president Craig Abplanalp and CIO Sean Skelley, the modern-day Definitive team does all this and more.

CELEBRATING

44

YEARS OF DESIGN

“Over the years, technology has changed, but our passion for music has not.”

The Definitive Difference By visiting the Def initive showroom and experiencing products f irsthand, customers are able to choose what’s best for them based on personal knowledge.

Def initive’s Custom Design Group is supported by a team of engineers, project managers and installers that ensures each project is thoughtfully designed, calibrated and running smoothly.

In-house service helps customers to maintain their systems and enjoy them for years to come.


DEFINITIVE has offered the finest in audio, video and automation solutions for 44 years. You can count on our team of professionals for advice, system design, and life-long support. We’d enjoy learning more about your project. visit us at definitive.com

|

design center (425) 289-2318

MUSIC & MOVIE SYSTEMS | HOME AUTOMATION | LIGHTING CONTROL


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ON HERITAGE | NEXT GENERATION

lochwood-lozier custom homes The connection between the Lozier name and home building can be traced back as far as 1776. One often wonders what lies at the core of a company like Lochwood-Lozier Custom Homes. In the midst of its third generation as a family-owned business, the firm has a portfolio that speaks to an uncommon longevity of values, craft and work ethic. The key, according to current president Todd Lozier, is relationships. “They are engrained in our history, culture and people,” he says. “We also build homes, but the relationships, with our clients,

vendors and subcontractors, must be built first.” Since assuming the role passed on from his father, Jon, who founded the company along with Patricia Lozier in 1984, Todd has been able to foster his own passion for the art of home creation. “My strong love of architecture would not have permitted me to do anything else except build homes,” he says. “I have so much pride and appreciation for what my family has established.”

1776

This plaque commemorates the first home the Loziers built to sell in Midland Park, New Jersey.

1900-1917

The Lozier Lakewood, an automobile that inspired the other half of the modern-day company’s name, is in production. Todd Lozier is shown with his 1914 model.

1961

“Every completion of an amazing, one-of-a-kind project is a landmark moment.”

Lozier Construction is founded by Todd Lozier’s grandfather, who is pictured here (center) with son Jon Lozier (left) and Todd Lozier (right) in 1983.

1. Lochwood-Lozier combines contemporary aesthetics with timeless elements, creating living spaces tailored to each homeowner’s lifestyle.

Jon and Patricia Lozier establish Lochwood-Lozier Custom Homes, as Todd begins his apprenticeship.

1. Photography by Michael Walmsley Photography

Todd Lozier becomes president and successfully navigates the company through the Great Recession.

lochwoodlozier.com · 425.576.9200 · @lochwood_lozier

1984

2005


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Art + Alchemy has arrived exclusively to the Pacific Northwest through Jennifer West. This American-made lighting collection blends cutting-edge LED technology with sculptural and distinctive designs. Shown here, the Stacks Six-Light Pendant can be modified any way one likes. The cast-glass blocks are layered with cast-bronze pieces and hang from thin cables for a clean finish to the canopy. Visit the Jennifer West showroom to see this stunning design in person and learn more about this unique brand.

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Versatility lives at Edelman Leather. Dashing offers a nod to today’s casual lifestyle and celebrates the natural beauty and durability of leather. It is intended to “wear in,” telling its story of casual comfort. This leather is the perfect solution for real-life situations, when luxury and durability must combine to meet the demands of modern living. Trammell-Gagné presents exclusive collections of contemporary and transitional furnishings, textiles, lighting, accessories and fine art.

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ADAMS ARCHITECTURE 206.954.2885 adamsarchitecture.net

This extensive remodel of a midcentury modern home combines modern details with traditional forms. Boardformed concrete walls and a bridge create a unique arrival experience.

BAYLIS ARCHITECTS 425.454.0566 baylisarchitects.com

Inspired by midcentury modern architecture, this design reflects the owner’s program and casual lifestyle, while complementing the features of its waterfront location.

Pacific Northwest

Architects BC&J ARCHITECTURE 206.780.9113 bcandj.com

Elegant, functional, simple shed forms, employed for centuries by the inhabitants of the Puget Sound area, inspired the design of this Port Madison house with a midcentury modern vibe.

BRECHBUHLER ARCHITECTS 406.522.0369 brechbuhlerarchitects.com

This custom home combines comfort and class in the alpine environment. Located in a private mountain club, it allows the owner to invite friends and family for skiing in the beautiful Montana winters.


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CARL COLSON ARCHITECT 425.806.3703 carlcolsonarchitect.com

This Edmonds residence provides the amenities and spaces of contemporary lifestyles in a classic design, while capturing the light and views of Puget Sound from all areas.

CELLA ARCHITECTURE 971.229.1776 cellaarchitecture.com

With its spacious porch facing the pool and gardens, this refined home is a sunlight-filled expression of a classic farmhouse, where traditional detailing blends seamlessly with modern touches.

Discover the work of the Pacific Northwest’s architectural luminaries.

chadbourne + doss architects 206.860.1975 chadbournedoss.com

Taking a holistic approach, this domestic transformation is a thoughtful mix of Case Study midcentury modernism and contemporary crafted materials, creating something entirely new for its time and place.

CONARD ROMANO ARCHITECTS 206.329.4227 conardromano.com

The complete transformation of this three-story town house in a classic Seattle neighborhood included removal of interior walls and the introduction of steel and glass elements to create a modern urban retreat.

Pacific Northwest Architects


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HOSHIDE WANZER ARCHITECTS 206.325.6441 hw-architects.com

The butterfly roof of this home expresses the natural lines of the site by following the slope toward the shore, then turning up to capture spectacular Lake Washington views. Photography by John Granen.

JAMES DIXON ARCHITECT PC 503.468.6840 jdixonarchitect.com

This country residence was designed to evoke a rambling farmhouse, with additions that look as if they were built over generations.

Pacific Northwest

Architects JANOF ARCHITECTURE 206.795.4038 janofarchitecture.com

With its wall of gold-leaf glass tile, vertical-grain fir windows and molecular light fixture, this stylish retreat is a 21st-century take on classic Northwest modernism.

KASA ARCHITECTURE 206.334.2521 kasaarchitecture.com

Bathing is an important daily ritual for architect Susan Ingham’s Japanese clients. Custom rice paper and glass screens with a private view to the garden make this bathing place a peaceful refuge.


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MCCULLOUGH ARCHITECTS 206.443.1181 mccullougharchitects.com

Timeless sculptural artistry, dynamic material contrast and uncompromising integrity define this stunning residence.

RICHARD BROWN ARCHITECT, AIA 503.223.4957 rbarch.com

Natural materials of copper, cedar and stone root this compact ADU to its wooded site. Environmentally responsible and resource-efficient, the home received LEED and Earth Advantage Platinum certifications.

Connect with the pros through this exclusive look at some of the Pacific Northwest’s most impressive structures.

SCOTT | EDWARDS ARCHITECTURE 503.226.3617 seallp.com

The Hood River Residence sits on the slope of an extinct volcano, resting at the transition between the agricultural landscape and the forested hillside of the Hood River Valley.

SHKS ARCHITECTS 206.675.9151 shksarchitects.com

Choreographing activities, landscape, materials and light, SHKS shapes space to realize its clients’ aspirations.

Pacific Northwest Architects


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STEPHENSON DESIGN COLLECTIVE 206.632.7703 stephensoncollective.com

The House on the Cove opens to face Chuckanut Bay and the San Juan Islands to the west. The architecture is minimal and complementary of the unique setting.

STILLWATER DWELLINGS 800.691.7302 stillwaterdwellings.com/luxe

Rooted in a contemporary aesthetic inspired by master architects of the past, Stillwater Dwellings’ homes are built through systems-based, sustainable construction that provides design flexibility and cost predictability.

Pacific Northwest

Architects

Explore the art of shelter in the Pacific Northwest.

STUDIO AM ARCHITECTS 206.659.7577 studioamarchitects.com

Inspired by the clients’ love of midcentury architecture, this lakefront remodel increased openness and updated the material palette to accentuate dramatic massing, while imbuing timeless character.

STURMAN ARCHITECTS 425.451.7003 sturmanarchitects.com

The interior of this new Pacific Northwest home showcases stone, fir and steel, creating a rustic but contemporary feel. It also frames the stunning views.


N OW SE LLI N G : 34 7 S ky-High Condomini um Ho m e s Offered from below $500,000 to more than $5 Million. Occupancy late 2020. Now under construction at 600 Wall Street in Belltown.

ON POINT SPIRE is a brilliant architectural prism at the intersection of downtown Seattle’s most preferred urban neighborhoods. Tall and slender, front and center, reaching fantastically into the sky, SPIRE is a cosmopolitan haven that is quintessentially Seattle. Make it yours in 2020.

OPEN DAILY (11 AM - 6 PM): SPIRE Sales Center | 2218 5th Avenue, Seattle | 206.494.0094 | SPIRESEATTLE.COM Offered by Seattle Realty One, LLC. Seller reserves the right to change the product offering without notice. E&OE.


SEATTLE, WA

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CHARLESTON, SC

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RANCH REFINED FOR HIS OWN LAKEFRONT RETREAT, AN ARCHITECT RIFFS ON VERNACULAR FORMS AND CAPITALIZES ON THE VIEWS. WRITTEN BY LIZ ARNOLD / PHOTOGRAPHY BY MATT WALLA


ARCHITECTURE / MARC APPLETON, APPLETON PARTNERS LLP - ARCHITECTS INTERIOR DESIGN / PEGGY PLATNER, PLATNER & CO HOME BUILDER / BILL STRANGE, TEKTON CONSTRUCTION

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arc Appleton knows that a design pro can be his own worst enemy when it comes to creating his own home. That probably explains why the architect, in practice since 1976, built his first house for himself and his wife, the actor and director Joanna Kerns, just 15 years ago. More recently, after finding a stunning plot in northern Idaho, overlooking Lake Coeur d’Alene and nestled between the homes of friends, he was up for another go, though the mantra was to keep things simple. “I wanted it to be a family vacation house—not overly specific to my taste or my wife’s, but something that would wear well with others.” Teaming with designer Peggy Platner and general contractor Bill Strange, Appleton conceived a rustic structure that suggests vernacular forms—and maximizes views of the lake through pine and fir trees. Getting to that point, though, drew on the architect’s formidable talents (he was assisted by senior draftsman Brian Speyerer). The spot chosen was somewhat tricky: It required “grading to prepare the site for the house while saving the existing trees,” he reports. Experience also proved valuable when it came to devising ideal vantage points. Instead of having the house overlook the lake on just one side, Appleton twisted its angle to “jog” the corners—pulling them in to create more sides, and then filling those sides with windows. “I did three jogs that allow you to be in those parts of the house and see in any direction,” he says. The resulting plan yielded the living, dining and kitchen area in the center, a bedroom wing on one side, and a two-story garage and studio space. Of the plan, Strange notes: “It follows the contour of the land. As you’re moving through the home, there are two steps here, three steps there.” Each bedroom fits in the grade it’s naturally sitting in, while the patio is level with the great room, so you step out to expansive views of the lake.

“THE ARCHITECTURE DIDN’T HAVE TO SHOUT BECAUSE THE SCENERY IS SO SPECTACULAR.” –MARC APPLETON

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Appleton describes the home’s aesthetic as “a little bit ranchy, but not nostalgically ranchy. It’s rustic, but with a more modern sensibility.” For example, the barn wood on the interior walls was treated with a wash “to soften it a bit, so it’s not so weathered-looking,” he says. French oak flooring throughout was slightly distressed but not dramatically so. And the architect, whose firm has been designing landscapes as part of its practice for the last 15 years, restored the forest meadow so that it comes back up to the house. “I wanted it to look as though the house was plunked down in the natural setting,” he says. For the interiors, Appleton handed the reins to his wife and Platner. “She’s well-versed in design,” Platner says of Kerns, noting that her taste runs “casual but elegant.” Colors from nature—soft gray and blue, pale yellow and terra cotta—were chosen to complement the outdoor views. “We knew we had those rustic red window frames, and I like to create a palette that flows from room to room,” says Platner. They began with rugs Kerns had already found (those now reside in the great room and master bedroom) and then turned their attention toward fabrics and furnishings. When buying new furniture, Platner kept an eye on textures: dining chairs with rush seats and backs; armchairs covered in a tactile, geometric pattern; woven outdoor furniture “in a nice neutral,” she says, with pillows made of carpets she had shipped from Turkey. In the master bedroom, where midcentury pieces bring a pleasing warmth and sleekness, offsetting the rough-hewn wood on the walls, Platner lined the back of a lightweight Turkish rug to work as a throw on the bed she designed. When the team couldn’t find a chandelier that suited the living room, Appleton stepped in and conjured one of forgediron tiers and Mason jars enclosing LEDs. A sheet of rusted metal from the work site was even commandeered to serve as the top of the coffee table. Not all of their finds were new. Mixed in and creating a lived-in look, as if the house had been theirs for years, are family treasures. A stained wooden sideboard from Appleton’s mother gets a new life in a sunny spot of the dining room, while a massive Japanese tansu stores supplies in the architect’s studio. Meaningful art collected over the years includes figurative works, contemporary photography, abstract artwork, a beaded African piece and a stuffed trout caught by Appleton when he was 13 and fishing with his grandfather. Reflecting on it all now, Appleton is amazed that the project was completed within a year. But then again, simplicity was always the goal. “I like the modesty of the house sitting out over the lake,” he says. “The architecture didn’t have to shout because the scenery is so spectacular. All I had to do was frame it.”


Architect Marc Appleton played off vernacular forms in his Idaho retreat. For the interiors, he and his wife, Joanna Kerns, turned to designer Peggy Platner, who chose a Zak+Fox fabric for the cushion on a Redford House chair in the dining area of the great room. A photograph by Stephen Wilkes from Peter Fetterman Gallery in Santa Monica, California, hangs above a buffet that belonged to Appleton’s mother. The Oklahoma flagstone flooring is by Ed Pierce Masonry.


Appleton designed both the great room’s chandelier and coffee table. Mark Alexander fabric covers the custom sofas. Providing more seating are a pair of Hollywood at Home chairs that flank a vintage table from Rejuvenation. The entire arrangement rests on a carpet by Aga John Oriental Rugs.

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Hollywood at Home barstools featuring seats in a Peter Dunham ikat pull up to a soapstone counter by Capaul Stoneworks. Above are pendants by The Urban Electric Co. Antique oak from Patina Old World Flooring in Ventura, California, was installed by Evans Hardwood Floors. The Shaws farm sink and KWC faucet are from Ferguson.


Jerry Short Cabinets & Millwork concealed the Sub-Zero refrigerator and Miele dishwasher, supplied by Fred’s Appliance, behind overlays to match the cabinetry the company fabricated. The BlueStar range is in a complementary custom color, while the backsplash from Mission Tile West offers a subtle contrast. Purchased from a clothing store that used it as window dressing, the artwork on the wall is a Vietnamese piece. The oven and microwave are Wolf.

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Kerns worked closely with Platner on the interiors and found the master bedroom’s midcentury dresser, which inspired the aesthetic direction of the space. Above are Henri CartierBresson photographs from Peter Fetterman Gallery. A YLighting sconce illuminates the bed.

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Salvaged barn wood from Superior Hardwoods of Montana and Aagesen Millworks covers surfaces inside and out, including in the mudroom near stairs to the architect’s studio. Appleton turned to Stancil Studios to treat the material with a decorative wash that softens the rustic feel.

“IT’S A LITTLE BIT RANCHY, BUT NOT NOSTALGICALLY RANCHY. IT’S RUSTIC, BUT WITH A MORE MODERN SENSIBILITY.”

–MARC APPLETON


Lanterns of Appleton’s design shine down on the Janus et Cie seating, coffee table and carpet. Kolbe aluminum-clad windows from Idaho Sash & Door in a rich red finish allow those inside to take in the spectacular views of the landscape Appleton conceived. General contractor Bill Strange oversaw the build.

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PAST PERFECTED DEDICATED TO PRESERVING A PIECE OF BELLINGHAM’S HISTORY, A DESIGN TEAM BREATHES NEW LIFE INTO A VINTAGE TUDOR REVIVAL. WRITTEN BY JENNIFER SERGENT PHOTOGRAPHY BY HARIS KENJAR

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INTERIOR DESIGN / LISA STATON, LISA STATON ARCHITECTURAL INTERIORS ARCHITECTURE / GREG ROBINSON, GREG ROBINSON ARCHITECT HOME BUILDER / TONY MOCERI, MOCERI CONSTRUCTION INC.


Designer Lisa Staton restored and updated her clients’ 1911 Bellingham home. A niche in the grand foyer allows quiet reflection—and a place to take off shoes. The vintage light refurbished by Mark Joseph Design & Workroom and antique Turkish rug from Kassie Keith Vintage Home & Curiosities play off the Phillip Jeffries grass cloth on the walls.

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V

isiting an expansive 1911 Bellingham Tudor Revival house, Liana Herron and Scott Jones were delighted to see that more than a century later, the floors were still dead level, the whiteoak paneling pristine and the Art Nouveau light fixtures all fully intact. Although the couple wasn’t seeking such a large home for their family, they couldn’t get it out of their minds. “We weren’t looking for a house, the house found us,” Scott recalls. To place a fresh stamp on the interiors while preserving the abode’s historic elegance, they enlisted designer Lisa Staton. “They discovered this gem in its rough state,” says Staton, noting of her mission, “The poetry lies in being very respectful with any permanent architectural changes and then layering more playful modern moments in the furnishings that can easily be changed over time.”

Liana and Scott were smitten with the home’s original details, such as its elaborate trim and paneling, mullioned pocket doors and the tilework on its four fireplaces. The couple nonetheless desired a comfy, casual vibe. “We wanted our friends to feel like you could kick back and put your feet up and enjoy the conversation,” says Liana. “We wanted to envision what an old home could be without doilies or period pieces.” Reaching that goal, however, would be more than two years in the making. Staton, a Boston native who is at ease restoring old houses, was part of a team that included architect Greg Robinson and general contractor Tony Moceri, all of whom shared the same reverence for the 1911 abode. “The house structure was in really good shape. The bones of it were incredible, with absurdly long and straight lumber,” says Moceri. The general contractor and project manager

General contractor Tony Moceri and his associate Kenny Nichol oversaw the meticulous restoration of the millwork in the grand foyer. Staton added a velvet Room & Board settee and floor lamp from Design Within Reach that suggest the meeting of new and old found throughout. The oversize damask wallpaper by Ashford House is a fresh take on similar wallpaper that once hung there.


Above: A 1920’s pedestal table from Susan Wheeler Home anchors the foyer, which is lightened by a black-and-white striped rug from Driscoll Robbins Fine Carpets. An original mullioned pocket door leads into the dining room. Right: Benjamin Moore’s Shaker Beige provides a neutral backdrop for an RH sofa in Perennials linen in the living room. Staton layered in a Chinese lacquered coffee table from Glenn Richards & Honeychurch Antiques, a Turkish rug from Turabi Oriental Rug Gallery and a vintage Wassily chair from the Penny Lane Antique Mall. Artwork by Kristina Krogh hangs at the left of the door; a vintage piece is to the right.


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Opposite: “We retained the original paneling, and the woodwork was painted white and paired with a crisp gray-blue Benjamin Moore color,” Staton says of the scheme in the dining room. The lights, like all the original fixtures in the house, were restored and rewired through Mark Joseph Design & Workroom. The antique English dining table is from Bell’Occhio Home; the dining chairs are from Moe’s Home Collection. Beneath the arrangement is an overdyed Turkish rug from Driscoll Robbins Fine Carpets. Below: Price & Visser Millwork fabricated the new kitchen cabinets. Slate flooring from American Slate in Walnut Creek, California, and Carrara marble countertops from Pental Surfaces are classic. The pendants are from Big Daddy’s Antiques in Los Angeles; the Thonet counter chairs are from Design Within Reach. DeWaard & Bode supplied the Liebherr refrigerator, BlueStar range and Jenn-Air ovens.


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“The master bedroom’s main bold feature is the deep blue-purple embroidered moiré wallpaper, original to the house, that was in surprisingly great shape!” enthuses Staton. She brought in airy elements like a platform Urban Outfitters bed, a shag rug from Driscoll Robbins Fine Carpets, and an abstract painting by Lauren Packard. The sconces are from West Elm, while the vintage armchair has cushions in Ulster linen.

Kenny Nichol oversaw the delicate business of reviving the home, designed by F. Stanley Piper, a British-born architect who worked in Bellingham in the early 20th century. Preserving the ornamental details made it tricky for the team to replace the home’s “lifelines”—the wiring, plumbing and radiant-heating tubes. “It took a lot of cardboard, a lot of moving blankets, and painter’s tape and plastic,” Nichol says about preserving the original oak floors, walls and casework; the stairway and paneling; and the vintage wallpaper that Staton wanted to keep. “Not only were we trying to install, replace and repair, we also had to protect,” Nichol says. And in spots where cutting through paneling or trim was required, they had it replicated and put back in place. If the molding “knives” used to cut those original shapes weren’t available, Moceri says, they had new ones made for the job. “It was nothing short of heart surgery,” Staton says. The kitchen and breakfast room, meanwhile, got a thorough renovation, though the original brick of a former chimney and delicately patterned wallpaper in the breakfast room keep the space grounded in its history. To further blend old and new, an interior transom window was made to match the existing leaded glass details in the windows, and the library’s millwork was replicated as trim on the new kitchen cabinetry. “It’s the old-house loveliness, character and craftsmanship that we wanted to maintain,” says Staton. Outside, Robinson designed a replacement for a side porch and master-suite balcony, whose supports had rotted. “I kept the original configuration and improved upon the construction, materials and details,” says the architect, noting that he replaced failing brick columns with new concrete-and-brick columns and added new timber posts and beams above. “Piper did a few tricks on the outside to make it look like a heavy-timbered house. So, we rebuilt it with heavy timbers.”


Architect Greg Robinson transformed a portico outside the kitchen into an enclosed mudroom. The graphic cement floor tile is by Clé. The exterior light is from Village Lighting. The façade’s timber accents are painted in a custom blue-black color.

Staton took her time finding the right furnishings and color scheme to complement the interior architecture. “If you’ve got a really good furniture plan, you can snag things as you see them,” she explains, pointing to the antique English dining table bought at a Seattle consignment store and the hand-carved 1920s foyer table she came across at an antiques gallery. But to lighten the mood, she also shopped more typical sources for contemporary pieces, like the upholstered seating in the dining room and the platform bed with a wicker headboard set against the elaborately embroidered vintage wallpaper in the master bedroom. “It allows a freshness and an airiness and an openness that

doesn’t make the home look old fashioned,” she says. For her palette, she turned to the grays and blues of Bellingham Bay just outside the rear windows. “That’s a natural foil for all that honey-colored paneling,” the designer says. Likewise, she added dashes of black and white in each room “to give a little bit of crispness and a little bit of relief from the heavier, darker elements of the home.” As just the third owners in 108 years, Liana and Scott see themselves as part of their home’s legacy. “We put it in a place so it will remain standing for the next 100 years,” Liana says. “We’re stewards of this home. We both take that very seriously.”


Robinson rebuilt the side porch while maintaining the charm of the original spot. The floor tile, as in the mudroom, is by ClĂŠ. The RH sofa has custom, antique grain-cloth pillows from Susan Wheeler Home; the mud-cloth pillows are custom. The table is from Pottery Barn.

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NATURE MADE

WORKING IN HIS NORTHWEST WASHINGTON STUDIO, A DESIGNER PRODUCES SOUGHT-AFTER FURNISHINGS INSPIRED BY THE WORLD AROUND HIM. WRITTEN BY LAURA MORGAN / PHOTOGRAPHY BY RAFAEL SOLDI


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“Everything from the wood to the metal base that’s fabricated by hand to the glass cut by hand to the final finish applied by hand—it’s all handcrafted,” furniture maker Greg Klassen says of the work he creates in his Everson studio (shown far left). Below are a few tools he uses to realize his designs.

G

reg Klassen is a solo act in every sense of the word—and that’s just how he likes it. The furniture maker perfects his pieces (including his 2 Rivers 2 Lakes coffee table, built from bigleaf maple trees and hand-cut blue glass, and his sculptural, glass-topped Seven Lakes table in Western red cedar) in the comfort of a modern, stand-alone barn set near Mt. Baker and the Nooksack River in Everson, Washington. “I look out my shop door and my closest neighbor is a dairy farmer about a mile up the road. I can see his grain silo,” says the designer. “I look in the other direction and there’s forest; and in another, a gravel quarry. I’m out in the middle of the country.” The solitary setting suits the husband and father of three, who says he doesn’t feel tethered to any specific artistic school of thought. “I have my family, I come to my shop and I create what I want to create,” he says. “I stick to my convictions and live a fairly simple life.” Though Klassen studied furniture design and fine woodworking in California and Sweden, his philosophy is all his own. “It always begins with me walking over to a pile of wood, just intuitively working with the material,” he explains. “If I were to sketch the designs, it would be me putting my ideas on the material. Instead, I try to coax the design out of the material itself.”

Sometimes the creative spark is immediate (“I’ve gotten to a point where I can read the wood. I can look at a natural live-edge wood slab, and I know right away whether I’m inspired by it,” he says) but not always. Occasionally, Klassen will be drawn to a piece of wood only to see it sit in his shop for several years before


its purpose emerges. Either way, his results—a joining of wood and glass to yield furnishings that conjure up visions of land and water— are in high demand. His commissions carry months-long waiting lists and their acclaim has led to some interesting projects: He crafted a custom wood tile wall sculpture for royalty and is currently working on a massive 4-by-15-foot conference table for a client in Manhattan. While Klassen is known for his lively River pieces, as of late he’s become enamored by another natural phenomenon: islands. For his upcoming Archipelago series, he was drawn to the outermost cuts of wood—the scraps usually tossed away by the mills for firewood. The new endeavor, the designer says, is “completely dependent on me sourcing really unusual material, like the outermost cut of a burly, bumpy log.” He’s experimented, too, with the process, not only by using counterintuitive materials, but by cutting holes through glass to allow the wood to peek up though the openings. While his following only continues to grow, Klassen has no desire to expand. “I love being a one-man shop,” he says. “My approach has been to know what really makes me tick out here in my studio and to build my business around that, rather than around profits or conventional wisdom.” That sometimes means turning away projects, but he has no regrets. “I try to show the full picture of who I am, not just as an artist, but as a person.” And Klassen’s doing just that, one handmade piece at a time. 294 / LUXESOURCE.COM


Klassen’s studio (bottom) includes a loft-like area (opposite), where the designer can display his pieces. A plaque (left) bears his initials. Among his most recent work is a new series called Archipelago (below), the result of time spent experimenting with materials and methods. “I have to practice restraint and not let myself complicate things, because that’s always the temptation,” Klassen says.


BUILT to LAST IN THE SAN JUANS, AN ALL-STAR TEAM CREATES A RETREAT WHERE EXPERIENCES TAKE CENTER STAGE. WRITTEN BY LAURA MAUK / PHOTOGRAPHY BY TIM BIES

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ARCHITECTURE / JOHN DEFOREST, DEFOREST ARCHITECTS INTERIOR DESIGN / NANCY BURFIEND AND JAMES FUNG, NB DESIGN GROUP HOME BUILDER / JOHN BLACKHAM, KREKOW JENNINGS LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE / RANDY ALLWORTH, ALLWORTH DESIGN


T

hey wanted a place their kids would remember when they’re grown and that would last generations,” says architect John DeForest of the brief he and project architect Rosie Donovan received from clients building a retreat in the San Juan Islands. “More than anything, they were looking to create a sense of community and tradition.” So, working with designers Nancy Burfiend and James Fung, they thought less about structure and more about facilitating indelible experiences as they set about creating a special place for extended family and friends. DeForest and Donovan initiated the design process by learning more about the kind of memories the owners hoped to create. “We held a family and friends workshop on the property to get at the heart of what they were looking for,” DeForest says. Over the course of a weekend, the architects discovered that the group liked to go fishing, spend time at the beach, cook and eat together, play games, explore nature and gather around a fire to talk or just rest. Pairing the clients’ appetite for community and activity with the built history of the islands, the architects devised a farmhouse-like structure that’s at once timeless and contemporary. “The islands are dotted with simple, traditional barn-like forms and cabins,” Donovan says. “That was the inspiration. The idea was for the house to look as if it had already existed on the site.” DeForest and Donovan employed a gabled, standing-seam metal roof and cedar siding that’s punctuated with expanses of glass on the bayfacing façade. “The cedar will acquire a patina and that wear will add character,” DeForest says. Salvaged wood from Montana snow fences also clads a portion of the exterior, and natural stone from British Columbia was used for the chimney. The architects chose cedar and reclaimed wood from snow fences for the interior, too, and used the stone of the chimney to construct the fire surround and the hearth. “Continuing the natural materials on the interior strengthens the home’s connection to the outdoors,” Donovan points out. The materials palette for the interior, developed by the architects and the designers, is as durable as it is varied. “There’s end-grain wood flooring in many of the rooms,” Burfiend says. “We imagined kids coming in from the beach with sand on their feet. End-grain wood is tough. It was

“MORE THAN ANYTHING, THE OWNERS WERE LOOKING TO CREATE A SENSE OF COMMUNITY AND TRADITION.” –JOHN DEFOREST

used a lot in warehouses and parking garages in downtown Seattle.” The design team’s collaboration extended to the furnishings. “The dining table is custom,” Fung says. “We determined the size and the finish material, which is maple, and the architects designed stainless-steel inlays that are map coordinates of key places in the clients’ lives.” In the living room, the stained-oak coffee table, also a group effort, charts the position of the stars the night the clients were married on the property. Burfiend and Fung outfitted the rooms with plenty of soft textures that counter the wood finishes. “The clients have young children, so they wanted a comfortable interior that could withstand a lot of traffic and use,” Fung says. In the living room, the designers arranged a large custom sofa upholstered with chenille outdoor fabric. A seating nook in the living room that’s exactly the size of a twin bed is dressed with outdoor fabric too. “Someone can fall asleep there and still be near the action,” Fung says. The master suite offers a different kind of flexibility. “The clients wanted to be able to open the giant glass pivot doors, roll the bed onto the deck and sleep outside,” Fung says. He and Burfiend found casters and attached them to a sea grass bed the clients can move outdoors when they feel so inclined. In case the ability to sleep under the stars wasn’t marvelous enough, the architects gave the home another whimsical touch: a hidden slide that begins in the children’s closet and ends in a ball pit in the basement playroom. And the bunkroom, another space for the kids, features eight built-in bunk beds that are individualized with cubbies and different brightly colored reading sconces. A hatch over the top two bunks also opens to an attic play space. Fashioning an environmentally responsible home was also extremely important to the owners. “They wanted to restore the beach in front of their property by removing a massive bulkhead made of contaminated creosotesoaked timbers,” says John Blackham, the project’s general contractor. Blackham, the architects and Randy Allworth, the project’s landscape architect, collaborated with Friends of the San Juans (an environmental advocacy non-profit that works to preserve and protect the San Juan Islands and Salish Sea) to get a salmon recovery grant that allowed them to remove the corroded bulkhead and thus rehabilitate the area as a habitat for key species of salmon forage fish. With improved beach access in place, Allworth, along with his project manager Brian Gregory, then focused on green space. “The house sits in a transition between meadow and forest environments,” he says. “We selected native forestedge plants such as salal, sword fern and serviceberry to knit the house into the landscape.” In the same way Allworth tied the house to its environs, DeForest, Donovan, Burfiend and Fung wove the family’s lifestyle into the design for their home. “To have clients who recognize that the design process can be a big part of creating community, well, that’s huge,” DeForest says. “Many years from now, the kid who was a one-year-old when we built this will look back and think this place and all of the time spent here is what my mom and dad and a cool group of friends created; this is who they are.”


In the stair hall of a house in the San Juan Islands by architects John DeForest and Rosie Donovan and designers Nancy Burfiend and James Fung, a collection of green glass pendants—crafted from vintage buoys—hovers above a banquette with cushions in a Perennials fabric from Susan Mills Showroom and Palecek stools from DFG. The staircase is by One Step Ahead; the basalt flooring is from Bedrock Natural Stone in Coquitlam, British Columbia.

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Holly Hunt’s Great Outdoors fabric from Jennifer West dresses a custom sectional from Couch. A pair of leather chairs from RH adds to the comfortable seating area. Beneath is a carpet from Turabi Rug Gallery. The Cisco Home sofa console is from Curran Home. A trio of Kathy Kuo Home ottomans is tucked underneath. End-grain hemlock from Oregon Lumber Co. is on the floor. The millwork is by Price & Visser.


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Design Within Reach counter chairs provide stylish perches to observe happenings in the kitchen. Granite from Grandy Marble & Tile tops the counters. William Walker Woodworks fabricated the cabinets accented by RH pulls. Set above a Superiore range from AJ Madison in Brooklyn is a Thermador liner encased in a custom hood by Boiler Room. The faucet is Hansgrohe. The Bosch dishwashers and Wolf barbecue are from Albert Lee.

“THE CLIENTS HAVE YOUNG CHILDREN SO THEY WANTED A COMFORTABLE INTERIOR THAT COULD WITHSTAND A LOT OF TRAFFIC.” –JAMES FUNG


Above: Casters on the Williams-Sonoma Home bed allow the homeowners to roll it through the Quantum pivot doors for alfresco sleeping. The dhurrie is from West Elm. On the walls is Benjamin Moore’s Revere Pewter paint. Right: Generous Sierra Pacific windows, installed under the direction of general contractor John Blackham, let light and breezes flow into the master bath so that it feels like the space is actually part of the outdoors. A Kallista faucet fills the Zuma Collection tub from Seattle Interiors.


Perennials fabric from Susan Mills Showroom covers the banquette on a terrace overlooking grounds by landscape architects Randy Allworth and Brian Gregory and installed by Green Man Landscape & Design; the patio is by Hot Rock Masonry. Olga Valley Builders fabricated the standing-seam roof. Alison Kartiganer of Lumberjill acted as the project manager for the residence.

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INDUSTRY INSIDERS YOUR ULTIMATE GUIDE TO THE LEADERS IN HOME + DESIGN

Toth Construction, Inc.

When creativity and collaboration combine with a mastery of profession, innovation follows. In Industry Insiders, the experts behind the evolution of the luxury home answer questions, offer inspiration and showcase advancements. Turn the page, and discover the definition of residential excellence in the 21st century.


SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

HOME BUILDERS + REMODELERS

MCKINNEY GROUP

Whether working on extensive classical homes or ultra-clean, modern designs, both require great vision and precise execution of work, trade to trade. Enter, McKinney Group, the home builder and remodeler highly regarded for its detailed approach, high level of quality and insightful expertise. Through word of mouth, the esteemed builder has “built” on its reputation to flawlessly construct luxury homes, create predictable and reliable budgets and provide the highest level of customer service. “McKinney Group started with small remodels and larger custom, speculative single-family homes,” president Ryan McKinney says. “Through marketing, word spread quickly about our quality and expertise, resulting in many new remodels for home buyers and many new construction projects as well.” The first project that put the premier builder on the map was the ground-up undertaking of the Duncan McRoberts Associates home in Washington Park. “The project is an amazing residence based on classical architecture and well-thought-out spaces,” he says. “We were able to execute a very high level of detail, while closely managing our budget and schedule.” Given the acclaim of McKinney’s projects, it’s no surprise he describes his clients as sophisticated, kind, hard-working, and with high family values. In addition to his love of building, McKinney loves the outdoors—both which provide a continuous stream of inspiration. “The ability to do both and the feeling at the end of the day when I get to step back and see what we’ve physically accomplished, that’s what it’s all about,” he says.

Ryan McKinney, President 2700 East Madison Street Seattle, Washington 206.860.4347 ryan@mckinneyinc.com mckinneyinc.com

I want to be the builder that clients enjoy meeting with, depend and rely on, and always call back when they need anything.

Ask the Expert What inspires you? Challenges inspire me. I love reading blueprints, problem solving, figuring out how things work and building. Every day, I’m inspired to learn something new. Tips for clients to make the design experience more rewarding? Clients are often surprised by how many decisions are required for a new construction build, so my advice is to make good, quick decisions, don’t let them stack up and trust your decisions.

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Your greatest success? My greatest success is finding my amazing wife and best friend. She inspires me each day with her love, her organization and her dedication to our children.


SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

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1. The classical fireplace surround was designed by Michael Homchick of Homchick Stoneworks. 2. Hoedemaker Pfeiffer restored this 1910 beauty located in Seattle’s Denny-Blaine neighborhood. 3. This new construction by Duncan McRoberts Associates is located in Washington Park. 4. Stillwell Hanson Architects conceived this Laurelhurst midcentury Revival. 3

1. & 4. Photography by Aaron Leitz 2. Photography by Haris Kenjar 3. Photography by Laurie Black


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HOME BUILDERS + REMODELERS

TOTH CONSTRUCTION, INC.

When Walter Toth launched his one-man company, Toth Construction, Inc., in 1976, no one envisioned that it would evolve to become one of Seattle’s most sought-after building and remodeling companies, with a team of 60-plus talented individuals all committed to the cornerstones upon which the company was built: honor, quality and craft. “Our intrinsic values of honor, quality and craft embody what Walter first set in motion and also apply succinctly to the expectations put upon us by our clients and the design community,” explains Erik Toth, who, along with his brother Klaus, has taken over day-to-day operations of the company. “Every project we do is another thread that becomes a part of the fabric of this company. So from the perspective of the fabric, no one thread is more important than the other, as long as the fabric remains of the highest quality possible.” With a reputation for embracing and executing even the most challenging designs, the brand prides itself on providing value in every aspect of a project. “A successful project is defined by value. There are many different value systems and our goal is to always provide maximum value,” Erik says. “If we can take an idea and make it real for a cost and schedule that is realistic, then we have provided value. If the client and design team find that they value what just happened with their project—then mission accomplished.”

Erik Toth, Principal; Walter Toth, Founder; Klaus Toth, Principal 6506 Second Avenue South Seattle, Washington 206.242.9093 rfi@tothconstruction.com tothconstruction.com

The three words we live by—Tradition. Honor. Craft.

Ask the Expert Tips for clients to make the design experience more rewarding? Choose a team that aligns with your values, listens well and that you look forward to spending a great deal of time with. What elements characterize your work? On the surface it is craftsmanship—you can see the exacting detail and thoughtful assembly. What isn’t so obvious is the attention paid to durability, use of proper materials, and installation methodology that makes the craftsmanship stand out.

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Type of work and style your firm is most known for? Quite frankly, none. We can, and do, do it all. We have the talent and the manpower to achieve whatever you want. We are interested in interesting projects. Whatever the situation, if it is challenging, we are in.


SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

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1. This summer house on the shores of Lake Chelan, designed by Stuart Silk Architects, is perfect for weekend gatherings of family and friends. 2. Designed by Krannitz Kent Architects, this Hunts Point waterfront residence, with its glass and steel beams, opens to gorgeous water views from every room. 3. Within a modern Lake Sammamish waterfront home designed by Conard Romano Architects and Dixie Stark, this living room has a wall of moving glass doors that brings the outdoors in. 4. The Hunts Point residence features this unique master bathroom, designed by Barbara Leland Interior. 1. & 3. Photography by Aaron Leitz Photography 2. & 4. Photography by Ben Benschneider Photography


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PROMOTION

P R O M OT I O NS | PRO D UCTS

OPEN FOR EXPLORATION

A VISTA ENHANCED

LIVING GREENS

Part treasure box, part art gallery, Bobbie Medlin is a delight to visit. Unique jewelry, sculptures, contemporary art and found objects are among the many surprises one will find.

This multilevel garden has something enjoyable for every family member. It includes a hot tub overlooking a fire feature and Lake Washington, and an abundance of fruiting plants. Photography by Miranda Estes Photography.

Welcome the outdoors in with natural greens. Jungle Adventure-0739, with its balanced undertones, reflects the natural environment for instant rejuvenation. Accessorize with copper accents or textiles in earthy greens and patterns. Find more Living Greens at Miller Paint, the Pacific Northwest’s exceptional paint source since 1890.

bobbiemedlin.com | 206.728.6564

brookskolbllc.net | 206.324.0858

millerpaint.com | 503.255.0190

CURATING INTERIORS TO REFLECT YOUR LIFESTYLE

BE WELCOMED HOME TO THE GARDEN

WELCOME TO YOUR NEW FRONT DOOR

With a passion for creating interiors that are seamlessly beautiful and functional, Kimberlee Marie Interior Design helps deliver designs that reflect each client’s personal style. As a full-service interiors company, the firm offers unmatched dedication to the details of each project, thoughtfully bringing it from conception to completion.

This custom wood gate nods to Prairie School architecture. It hangs off of red brick columns topped with Arts and Crafts-style post lights. All melds together beautifully, beckoning entry to a special garden.

Inspired Closets by Organized Spaces is a trusted provider of built-in systems that allow access to the items and processes people value most in the garage, home and office. Visit the new showroom in Kirkland to start making your spaces work for your life.

kimberleemarie.com | 206.708.3794

cambiumlandscape.com | 206.860.7625

organizedspaces.com | 425.823.4847

Bobbie Medlin

Kimberlee Marie Interior Design

Brooks Kolb Landscape Architecture

Cambium

Miller Paint

Inspired Closets by Organized Spaces


BU T L ER

LU X U RY

TRAN S P ORTATION

BUTLER DELIVERS LEGENDARY SERVICE AT EVERY TURN Private & Corporate Hire • Valet Parking • Airport Transfer • Private Tours • Weddings

EXPERIENCE SEATTLE’S LARGEST MERCEDES-BENZ FLEET B U T L E R S E AT T L E . C O M


INSPIRATION FOUND 2 1

BAUHAUS BOLD WRITTEN AND PRODUCED BY KATHRYN GIVEN

“EACH PERIOD OF CIVILIZATION CREATES AN ART THAT IS SPECIFIC IN IT AND WHICH WE WILL NEVER SEE REBORN,” PAINTER WASSILY KANDINSKY EXPLAINS OF THE MOST INFLUENTIAL ART MOVEMENT OF THE 20TH CENTURY. BAUHUAS, OR ‘BUILDING HOUSE,’ WAS THE GERMAN SCHOOL FOUNDED IN 1919 BY ARCHITECT WALTER GROPIUS THAT EMPLOYED ARTISTS SUCH AS PAUL KLEE, JOSEF ALBERS, AND KANDINSKY. ITS AIM WAS TO UNIFY ALL ARTS, INCLUDING PAINTING, ARCHITECTURE AND SCULPTURE INTO A SINGLE CRAFT ALLOWING FOR A REIMAGINED MATERIAL WORLD IN WHICH ARTISANS CREATED BOTH BEAUTIFUL AND FUNCTIONAL ITEMS. WHILE ORIGINALLY RADICAL, BAUHAUS DESIGN CONTINUES TO INFLUENCE PRODUCTS CREATED A CENTURY LATER.

A II (Construction A II) by László Moholy-Nagy, 1924.

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1. PH 5 Mini in Hues of Red by Poul Henningsen / $680 / louispoulsen.com. 2. Orchestra in Ochre by Anni Albers / Price upon request / christopherfarrcloth.com. 3. Braun Analog Alarm Clock / $35 / shop.cooperhewitt.org. 4. Wassily Chair in Simply Red by Marcel Breuer / $2,675 / knoll.com. 5. Gropius in Natural & Ochre by Güell Lamadrid / Bauhaus / castelmaison.com. 6. Bauhaus Wall Plates / $115 each / darkroomlondon.com.

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318 / LUXESOURCE.COM

VG BILD-KUNST, BONN / ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK. CLOCK IMAGE: COURTESY SHOP COOPER HEWITT.

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LÁSZLÓ MOHOLY-NAGY IMAGE: GUGGENHEIM MUSEUM, NEW YORK AND SOLOMON R.GUGGENHEIM FOUNDING COLLECTION, 43.900 © 2018 HATTULAMOHOLY-NAGY /

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IN HARMONY WITH NATURE, YOUR LIFE, AND YOU. blombergappliances.com


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Luxe Magazine January/February 2019 Pacific Northwest  

Luxe Magazine January/February 2019 Pacific Northwest