Utah Style & Design W20

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Reinvent your Rooms


Inspiring Homes: Salt Lake City, Park City, Midway and beyond

ENGAGING Immerse yourself in the relaxed luxury of Red Ledges There are countless ways to engage with nature, with neighbors, and with the things you love to do at Red Ledges, located just outside Park City, Utah. Share a round of golf, take a tennis clinic, zip down the 144 ft pool slide, enjoy an elegant double date dinner at Juniper Grill, ski Deer Valley

At Red Ledges, neighbors become friends and activities become passions, and the pace of life is as vibrant or relaxed as you’d like. Learn more about the Red Ledges lifestyle and homebuilding opportunities at RedLedges.com or call 877.733.5334, and visit to experience Red Ledges.

Homesites from $175K to $1M

Homes from $775K to $6M



“These are a few of my favorite things!”


151 E STATE STREET, LEHI • (801) 766-6448 1660 NO. STATE STREET, OREM • (801) 225-2555 FASHION PLACE 6191 S. STATE STREET, MURRAY • 833-OSMONDS




Designer Brand Fur niture At Guaranteed Lowest Prices!





For nearly 70 years, Forsey’s has been the place to go for quality home furnishings in the state of Utah. With an unmatched reputation for quality and service, Forsey’s continues to offer its customers the very best in home furnishings, design services and customer service. As a 3rd generation, family owned business we always strive to treat our customers like family and always go the extra mile to find you the perfect interior solution, whether it’s just that one perfect piece of furniture, or a whole home makeover.

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Mon-Sat 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Closed Sunday forseys.com

FORSEY’S CRAFTSMAN HOUSE 2955 South Highland Drive Salt Lake City, UT 84106



Photo: Ryan Garvin | Designer: Barclay Butera


Salt Lake (801) 467-2701 2970 Highland Dr. Park City (435) 645-7072 1890 Bonanza Dr. M.-Sat. 10-6. Sundays and evenings by appt.


Utah’s contemporary furniture and design leader for nearly 40 years.




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3174 S. Highland Dr. Salt Lake City, UT 84106

To The Trade

G AT E H O U S E S T Y L E . C O M 6 7 2 S . S TAT E S T R E E T | O R E M , U T | 8 0 1 . 2 2 5 . 9 5 0 5

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⁠I ⁠N ⁠⁠ ⁠S ⁠M ⁠A ⁠L ⁠L ⁠ ⁠S ⁠P ⁠A ⁠C ⁠E ⁠S ⁠






L M K interior design

4626 S. Highland Drive - SLC, UT 84117 - 801.272.9121 - Palm Springs, CA - 760.325.2959 @lmkinteriordesign www.lmkinteriordesign.com

Sierra Pacific windows and doors come in a wide selection of operating styles. And the choices don’t end there. You also get to select wood type, hardware style and finish, cladding color and texture, glazing preference, grilles, screens and even more finishing touches. No matter what you choose, you get the superior performance only Sierra Pacific can deliver.

For more information, call (801) 973-7170, or email: SaltLakeSales@spi-ind.com www.SierraPacificWindows.com


P.O. Box 8489, Red Bluff, CA 96080




A Division of





Stately molding and layers of decorative details charm the study of a Midway home.





To update their clients’ Park City getaway, a cityhomeCOLLECTIVE design team transforms a swanky bachelor’s pad into a relaxed and restorative retreat.

With bold architecture and dynamic design, a Park City home captures sweeping mountain views and the compelling movement of contours.


Need an off-season getaway that’s as easy to reach as it is to relish? Yeah, so do we.




An enchanting mix of natural and glamorous elements help to transform a lackluster home into a stylish sanctuary set high on the hills overlooking the Salt Lake valley.


A talented team forges a magnificent family getaway in the mountains of Midway

W I N T E R 2 0 2 0 | U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N







As a transformative tool, wallpaper opens itself and our rooms to a wide range of chic, creative ideas. Ready to be inspired?




Why hide the way things work and how they are built? Architect/designer Eric Jacoby certainly doesn’t. With his growing collection of tables, chairs and toys, he captures design transparency for all to see and enjoy.








Experts agree with what most of us knew all along: Eggs are one of the easiest, most delicious and healthiest foods we can eat.

DIRECTORY 108 DESIGN A resourceful guide of materials,



style file EDITOR’S PICK

places and products




A listing of this issue’s people, places and products





There’s a lot to love about the cozy study featured on this issue’s cover. If you’re craving a similar look for your home, we’ve gathered a few versions of the room’s carefully curated furnishings and accessories to help you make it your own.


31 32 34 36 38 40 42 38

Find more design inspiration at utahstyleanddesign.com


U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N | W I N T E R 2 0 2 0

architecture. interior design. construction. ezralee.com





Margaret Mary Shuff

Jeanine Miller

Damon Shorter



Brad Mee

Scott Peterson



Mary Brown Malouf

Adam Finkle



Val Rasmussen

Kerri Fukui Rochelle Jahdi Chris Luker Scot Zimmerman






Janette Erickson Ashley Hebrew Emily Lopez Kristin McGary Cori Davis

Natalie Taylor

515 S. 700 East, Suite 3-i, Salt Lake City, UT 84102 Phone


/ 801-485-5100


/ 801-485-5133

U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N | W I N T E R 2 0 2 0


/ magazine@utahstyleanddesign.com


/ utahstyleanddesign.com


Margaret Mary Shuff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


Jeanne Greenberg PUBLISHERS OF

Salt Lake magazine Utah Bride & Groom Utah Style & Design Boca Raton magazine Worth Avenue magazine Mizner’s Dream Delray Beach magazine


LANEMYERS.COM 801-254-5522





O U R O F F E R I N G S I N C LU D E : A L F O N S O M A R I N A. B A K E R H I C K O R Y C H A I R . J I M E C O . K E L LY W E A R S T L E R . K R A V E T. P I N D L E R . R A L P H L A U R E N . R O B E RTA S C H I L L I N G . V E R E L L E N


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Stay in Touch @utahstyledesign















If you're looking for ideas and inspiration for your home and gardens, we deliver right to your inbox. Visit our website and sign up for our monthly newsletter.


Take a stylish tour through Utah's most spectacular spaces, from luxe living rooms and gorgeous kitchens to showstopping entries and comfy dens—we have hundreds for you to see.


Ever wish you could see more of the amazing homes we feature in these pages? Simply log on and enjoy extra photos of these remarkable residences, indoors and out.

@utahstyleanddesign Follow us on Instagram to stay up-todate on Utah’s latest design trends.


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“For Your Way of Living...”

The Patio Furniture & Fire Pit Specialists! 801-487-3289 | LEISURELIVINGINC.COM | 2208 SOUTH 900 EAST, SUGARHOUSE WINTER HOURS TUES-SAT 10AM-6PM


Change of Scene With a new year upon us, there are still months of winter ahead. While I loathe its freezing temps, short days and colorless landscape, I do love how the winter season and a new year can inspire change in our homes and in our lives. It’s almost magical. And with that in mind, we created this issue. Consider the room featured on this issue’s cover. As if it were created to counter winter’s chill, the cozy space is layered with warmth, textures and memorable details. “Layers create a comfortable, lived-in look,” says Kathryn Ashton, a featured designer in “Family Retreat” (page 66). Note the cowhide strewn across the patterned rug, the collection of shells topping the fireplace, the moody color dressing the paneled walls. Do these inspire style shifts for your rooms? Hold on, we have more. Consider the glamorous wallpapers, shimmering brass accents and spectacular stones designer Anne-Marie Barton used to transform rooms in

“Opposites Attract” (page 90). Want to throw your décor a curve? Check out the contoured furnishings and spiral staircase showcased in “Making the Rounds” (page 78). How about a papered ceiling (“Paper Route” page 46), a monochromatic mix of materials (“Making a Fresh Start” page 54), or a sculpture-like folding chair (“See for Yourself” page 50)? These are just a few of the provocative decorating ideas packed into this issue. Of course, you may also want to change your day-to-day scene with a stylish getaway. To provide a fresh perspective, “Escape to Santa Barbara” (page 60) offers a list of rousing reasons why a visit to the American Riviera is exactly what you need, now or any time of the year. Are you ready to make change? Let the pageturning begin.



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4490 N. Forestdale Drive Suite 202 Park City, UT 84098 jaffagroup.com 435.615.6873

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Designer: Marian Rockwood Interior Design




style file WINTER | 2020

WHAT GOES AROUND COMES AROUND Swivel chairs are all the rage today, offering stylish seating that captures 360-degree views from a single, ultra-comfortable spot. But these rotating seats are nothing new. They’ve been making the rounds for decades. Consider this Good Egg Chair designed by Milo Baughman in 1967. It’s a midcentury modern classic that is as relevant and chic today as it was when it was conceived more than 50 years ago.


See more swivels >

The Good Egg Chair from Thayer Coggin, starting at $2,300, Forsey’s Fine Furniture, SLC

W I N T E R 2 0 2 0 | U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N


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2 Webster leather swivel chair, $1,581, Bernhardt Interiors, Murray

ONE GOOD TURN DESERVES ANOTHER Is it any wonder modern swivel chairs are all the rage? Sure, they look ultra cool, but they also allow you to see whatever you like with a simple turn. Fireplace, TV, mountain views and more—all from one seat.



1. Axelle swivel chair by Verellen, to the trade, Curate, SLC 2. Upton leather swivel chair by CR Laine, $1,499, Osmond Designs, Lehi and Orem 3. No. 798 chair by A. Rudin, to the trade, John Brooks Inc., SLC 4. Ventura swivel lounge chair by Palacek, starting at $2,650, Ward & Child—The Garden Store 5. Lucy full swivel chair by Mitchell Gold+Bob Williams, starting at $ 2,582, Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC 6. Roxy-O swivel-tilt tub chair with brushed bronze base from Thayer Coggin, starting at $2,750, Forsey’s Fine Furniture, SLC 7. Gamma Gem leather swivel chair, $5,050, San Francisco Design, SLC

4 5



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BUBBLES RISING LOW IN CALORIES, alcohol, carbs and sugar, hard seltzer is a sipper’s dream. High-point beer brewer Epic makes one, and so does Squatters— its Grandeur Peak Spiked Sparkling Water (brewed to four-percent ABV) is made like beer, but it’s based on cane sugar, fed with champagne yeast—not malt—and flavored with real fruit to make its ruby red grapefruit or Utah cherry offerings. Drink it out of the can, pour it over ice or mix it in your favorite cocktail. As easy to enjoy as it is to find; it’s available at your local grocer. Cheers!


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Fizzy, lightly spiked and low-cal, hard seltzer is the trendiest thing you can pour in your glass.

Cozy Up.

jefflandrydesign.com • 339 Pierpont Avenue Salt Lake City, UT 84101 • 801 533 8530

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CUTTING EDGE A good knife is the most treasured kitchen tool, so why hide it in a drawer? CHEFS KNOW THAT nothing can replace a really good knife, and Corey Milligan—owner and founder of the newly opened New West KnifeWorks in Park City—believes he has come up with the “highest-performance kitchen knife” in the world today. “The toughness and the hardness of the steel are what’s important,” he says, referring to his knives handcrafted in the Tetons. What’s more, Milligan offers a spectacular way to store and showcase these all-important instruments. The Rock Block is sculpted from granite rock harvested from the Snake River. The stone is fused with a Cocobola slab that’s carved with profiles and inset with hidden magnets to hold cutlery in place. This puts the handsome knives on dramatic display. “Your tools should be beautiful,” Milligan insists. We couldn’t agree more.

ON BOARD The surface you're cutting on is important to your knife's well-being and your own. Crossgrain wood is the top choice—cutting against the grain allows the wood fibers to actually move around the knife. Time to put aside the myth that plastic is more sanitary than wood;wood has been proven to have inherent antibacterial qualities. Surfaces like granite or other stone are meant for presentations like charcuterie; cutting on them will not ruin a knife but will dull it quickly. For serious prep cutting, choose another surface. Cutting boards (top to bottom): handled board, $32, Arte Haus Collectif, SLC; Larch wood cutting board, $129, Ward & Child—The Garden Store, SLC; dark wood cutting board, $230, Williams Sonoma, SLC


Signal Mountain 4-piece Chef Knife Rock Block, $3,565, New West KnifeWorks, Park City


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Superstition has it that a knife given as a gift will sever the friendship between the giver and recipient. To prevent this, a penny should accompany the gift and the coin should be promptly returned to the giver as “payment” for the gift, cancelling the ill-fated consequence.

THE LOOK OF WOOD SHINGLES without the high cost, maintanence and fire hazard.



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75 year warranty Class 4 hail rating Class A fire rating

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725 North 1000 West, Centerville, UT 84014 Tel: 1-800-933-5038 or 801-295-3443 FAX: 801-295-3485

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Truro wall mirror, $998, Serena & Lily, serenaandlily.com


Get Plastered



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1. Alberto small single tier chandelier by Visual Comfort, $1,835, Glass House, SLC 2. Fresco table lamp by Palacek, $680, Ward & Child—The Garden Store, SLC 3. Greta drinks table by Currey & Co., $478, Ward & Child—The Garden Store, SLC 4. Faline bench by Oly, starts at $950, Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC 5. Bronte wall light by Porta Romana, to the trade, John Brooks Inc., SLC 6. Faux Bois floor lamp by Global Views, $3,748, San Francisco Design, SLC 7. Plaster No. 1 small pendant light by Hudson Valley, $550, Elume Distinctive Lighting, Park City



Dressed in chalky white, today’s plaster–finished pieces deliver a fresh, hand-molded look to rooms of all styles.



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LOOKING SHARP With common names like mother-in-law’s tongue and snake plant, sansevieria doesn’t sound very easygoing, but don’t let the monikers fool you. This die-hard houseplant is one of the most carefree and versatile options available.

VARIETY “Sansevieria is a really great plant, and so many people are into it,” says Cory Cumming, buyer for Cactus & Tropicals in SLC and Draper. Cumming’s job is to seek out eye-catching houseplants, and this one definitely delivers. “There is a lot of variation among the many sansevierias, and growers are always working on something new,” he explains. “Some sansevierias are super upright and others are more graceful and flowy. Some leaves are thin and others thick and finger-like. Some have yellow or white edges and others are almost completely black. Some are tall and spiky and others are low and stocky.” There are so many choices. “We also have them in two-inch pots all the way to six-foot-tall plants,” he adds.

DISPLAY Snake plants have arresting sword-like leaves and a highly architectural form, making them a favorite statement houseplant. “I see a lot of people grouping a mix of terra cotta pots and planting them with a variety of sansevierias, playing with the textures and shapes of the plants,” Cumming says. He further explains, snake plants also look at home when placed in woven baskets for an earthy vibe or placed in stark white pots for a modern, architectural look.

CARE “Sansevierias can handle high-light as well as low-light situations,” says Cumming, “and there aren’t a lot of interesting plants that will deal with low light.” That means you have a lot of options when it comes to placement. What’s more, sansevierias aren’t water hogs. “Let them get really dry between waterings, which in low light could be as little as once a month. In higher light, water a little more frequently.” Plant them in cactus or succulent soil to ensure good drainage.

BENEFITS Snake plants are superb air purifiers, removing toxins and adding oxygen to indoor spaces much more than most other indoor plants. They even absorb airborne allergens, making them an ideal choice for allergy sufferers.


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bedrockquartz.com 801-282-3322 WEST JORDAN 5996 Dannon Way


2710 N 350 W



270 E Riverside Dr, Ste 2

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See those strands of twisted yarn and shimmering thread? That’s embroidery. And if there is one thing that many of today’s most beautiful fabrics share, it’s this elaborate needlework. Embroidery has always been known for adding interest and artistry to timeless textiles, but today’s versions are as much about emboldened contemporary cloths as they are magnificently adorned classics.


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Opposite: Fruit Embroidery by Morris & Co from Style Library, stylelibrary.com; Above (left to right, top to bottom): Hedonie from Casamance; Souk from Castel; Tambo from Harlequin; Rain Forest Embroidery Tropical Night by Sanderson; Lollipop from Donghia; Principessa Kocacin from Rubelli; Eliza from Donghia; Manila Embroidery Lime from Sanderson; Creation from Casamance; East Village from Camengo; Runway from Casamance; Dun from Donghia; Street from Camengo; Menorca from Camengo; Hedonie from Casamance; Trapeze from Donghia. Available to the trade through John Brooks Inc., SLC. W I N T E R 2 0 2 0 | U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N


“Consult the genius of the place in all; That tells the waters to rise, or fall; Or helps th’ ambitious hill the heav’ns to scale, Or scoops in circling theatres the vale; Calls in the country, catches opening glades, Joins willing woods, and varies shades from shades, Now breaks, or now directs, th’ intending lines; Paints as you plant, and, as you work, designs.” -Alexander Pope


Kearns Blvd Suite 230 Park City | www.bockholtinc.com | 435.649.3856 | @bocciholchi



PAPER ROUTE Decorating with wallpaper is a savvy, space-changing move. As designer Lindsey Treasure says, this transformative tool opens itself, and our rooms, to a wide range of chic, creative ideas. Ready to be inspired? BY BR A D M EE PHOTOS BY ROCH ELL E JA H DI


“Wallpaper can completely transform a space,” says Lindsey Treasure, designer with Alder & Tweed. “It offers endless opportunities for creating the impact you want, large or small.” And for her Montana clients who craved pops of texture and color for their Big Sky vacation home, it delivered. The goal, Treasure explains, was to give each room a unique look while maintaining a sense of continuity throughout the décor. Inspired by the home’s scenic locale and its owners’ fun-loving style, Treasure chose unique wallpapers and used them in assorted ways to make the most of each space, and as a result, the entire home.


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Phillip Jeffries SkyScapes Navy Stream

Pull quote tktktk” —By

Elitis Perles Parade de Samba

HIT THE CEILING “I wanted to create a wow without taking away from the views,” says Treasure, who dressed this soaring bedroom ceiling with a textured wallpaper that spans the overhead surface and accentuates its pitched angles and beams. “The paper stylistically mimics the blue and white of the sky,” she adds. “It helps to bring the outside in.”

GO BIG “It’s like an art piece,” says Treasure, describing a colorful, graphic mural that spans the rec room’s wide wall. “It’s not a fit for every room or every client, but it creates a fantastic focal wall here.” Treasure used the mural’s colors, lines and texture to guide her choice of vibrant furnishings and accents for the room.

Wallpaper offers endless opportunities for creating the impact you want.” —Lindsey Treasure, designer with Alder & Tweed

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Phillip Jeffries St. Barts Serenity Faded Shadow

BACK THE SHELVES “This paper adds depth and a bit of drama,” says Treasure, who backed the living room’s built-in shelves with a wood-veneer, chevron-patterned wallcovering. “It’s subtle in texture and pattern, so it doesn’t compete with the accessories, and it pulls in the room’s rich blue tones.”


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1. MAKE AN ENTRY “This entry sets the tone for the rest of the house,” Treasure says. She chose a highly textured paper to give the small space a pop of color and organic style that repeats throughout the décor.





Some wallpapers can be too much for an entire room, so Treasure uses them to dress single accent walls. Case in point: this faux wood vinyl adds instant character and warmth to a handsome guest room suite.


3. GO TONE-ON-TONE “The trick to making a monochromatic space interesting is to add texture,” says Treasure, who chose a subtly patterned, texture-rich paper to dress this bedroom’s accent wall.

4. WRAP IT UP Wallpaper works magic in most any space, even small ones. Treasure completely covered the walls of this compact, light-filled office with a dark, menswear plaid. “The pattern and colors actually expand the space visually and make if feel cozier,” she says.





Omexco Kami-ITO Kam 104

Thibaut Eastwood Smoke

Omexco Collages COL 1020

Phillip Jeffries Savile Suiting Plaid White on Antique

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SEE for yourself Why hide the way things work and how they are built? Architect/designer Eric Jacoby certainly doesn’t. With his growing collection of tables, chairs and toys, he captures design transparency for all to see and enjoy.

Eric Jacoby’s Tectonic Folding Chair is as eye-catching folded and hung on a wall as it is open and ready for use. Why a folding chair? “Because of its moving parts,” says architect and designer Eric Jacoby. Shown in birch and black metal.


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Eric Jacoby crafting a new piece of furniture in his Salt Lake City studio.



ook closely at the folding chair to the left and you'll notice something is missing: camouflage. The joints, structural supports, plywood laminations and moving mechanisms are all out in the open. And that's exactly as its creator Eric Jacoby intended. “Seeing how something works and how it is built is completely engaging to me,” says Jacoby, who uses the terms “tectonic” and “transparent technology” to describe the exposed and exaggerated systems that characterize this chair's form as well as those of everything else he designs, ranging from clean-lined home and office furnishings to architecturally detailed toys. “Instead of hiding connections and components, I try to express and celebrate them,” he explains. Jacoby grew up working with his dad in his woodand-metal workshop. During his youth, he developed a hunger for product design, and later, he studied architecture to feed it. He earned his Bachelor of Science in architecture at the University of Utah and completed his masters at UC Berkeley. After years working for HOK Architects in London and the Netherlands, he returned home to join his father and brother in family-owned Jacoby Architects in SLC. During his two-decade architectural career, Jacoby worked on complex multimillion dollar projects, but in his heart, his passion for designing products burned strong. So in 2017, he branched off from the family firm and opened Eric Jacoby Design. Now he conceives and creates everything from the streamlined boardroom tables and chairs to the structural toys that compose his current collection, each piece handcrafted in Salt Lake City. “I love architecture but this is more creative,” he says. To explain his design philosophy, Jacoby compares wind-up mechanical watches to today's smart phones. With the former, you can actually observe and understand the motions and interactions of the rotors, gears and levers. The technology of the latter, however, is intangible. “The moving pieces and intrinsic relationship between the technology and the form fascinates me,” he says. His Tectonic Coffee Table, one of Jacoby's first offerings, illustrates this. Beneath the glass top, a steel frame supports a Baltic birch plywood box that

The Tectonic Coffee Table is one of the first pieces Jacoby conceived, sketched and produced. The threetiered table features a glass top affixed to a metal frame and a Baltic birch box that serves as a display space and nook to store books. W I N T E R 2 0 2 0 | U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N


After designing and creating tables and chairs for his collection, Jacoby introduced toys that include wooden animals and plastic insects. “They’re so incredible looking and have such architectural qualities,” says the designer, describing his subjects. Among them are bees and grasshoppers, bison and giraffes. Jacoby’s creations can be purchased online at ericjacobydesign.com. In Salt Lake, the furniture and toys are available at Dara Modern, and the Tectonic animals and bugs can also be found at the Natural History Museum of Utah, Tutoring Toy, Tracy Aviary and Western Rivers Fly Fisher.

serves multiple functions: a display surface for art objects and a storage cubby for books and magazines. “Each is carefully arranged into a unique sculptural system with modern lines and refined proportions,” he explains. The table's construction and purpose is completely transparent and its design is honestly presented. And therein lies its appeal. In fact, all of Jacoby's offerings—most are patented— share these qualities. Take his toy collection, for example. The wooden animals—giraffes, bison and snakes— all feature obvious mechanisms and structural parts. Their pieces are cut from the remnants of furniture production to minimize waste, an important objective for Jacoby. Their playful shapes and simple movements enchant children—including the designer's young son and daughter—while their wooden forms attract adults who see them as architectural accessories to admire and display for years to come. The designer's line of bugs, made of a biodegradable plastic, similarly capture physical


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forms and movement. “I've always wanted to do a line of insects because their exoskeletons are really exposed structures,” says Jacoby, who integrated moving parts in these pieces' playful forms. Pull on the Tectonic Bee's body to rotate its wings, lift one of his Tectonic Dragonfly's wings to pivot another or lift his Tectonic Grasshopper's front leg to make the back one kick. Simple movements that elicit simple pleasure. “I try to come up with things that are interesting and that I'd want in my house,” says Jacoby, describing the varied pieces he creates. When he isn't busy sketching ideas or making products in the workshop/studio behind his family's charming Salt Lake City home, Jacoby is brainstorming new product ideas with his kids, writing inspiring blogs for his avid followers, teaching workshops and participating in local design exhibits. “I'm really fortunate to be able to be doing this,” Jacoby says. “Sure, it's a lot of work, but it's a labor of love driven by joy, curiosity and passion.” And that reads in everything he creates.





The latest furniture fashions… fabulous styles with fresh decorator colors and textures.

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Making a


To update their Park City getaway, a California family turns to a talented cityhomeCOLLECTIVE design team to transform a swanky bachelor’s pad into a relaxed and restorative retreat. BY BR A D M EE PHOTOS BY K ER R I FU KU I


t had all the makings of a swank bachelor pad: black granite, loads of chrome, a glassrailed staircase and, you guessed it, a floorto-ceiling wine fridge dominating the kitchen. “It definitely had a certain je ne sais quoi, but it was dangerously reminiscent of Vegas a few decades ago,” says Helena M. Morozoff, interior designer with cityhomeCOLLECTIVE. It was not at all what the new, California-based owners wanted, so they hired cityhomeCOLLECTIVE to transform the slick Park City dwelling into the laid-back family retreat they envisioned. The design team, headed by Morozoff (lead designer) and including Susannah Holmberg (senior designer) and Brea Valenzuela (junior designer), collaborated closely with the homeowners to bring about big change.



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“They wanted a place where they could relax, reconnect and recharge,” says Morozoff, who shares how they created exactly that.


LEFT: Constructed of cold rolled steel and thin wire strands, the suspended staircase’s refined new railing replaced original glass panels that “dated the interior,” says lead designer Helena M. Morozoff. “The new railing provides an intriguing visual experience.” ABOVE: Morozoff describes the home’s palette as “fify shades of cream.” The design team created a neutral, whitepainted backdrop throughout the home to “unify” and open its spaces while layering light-toned elements to shape the fresh, calming décor. They reduced the size of the existing fireplace, refaced it with metal and antiqued brass and removed a window that cluttered the fireplace wall.

“We were less concerned about the aesthetic and more about how our clients would feel in their home, so the materiality of things drove the design,” Morozoff explains. “We chose and combined materials that speak to each other and create the warm, tactile feeling we needed to create this sanctuary.” The team replaced all chrome with aged brass or stripped it and then powder-coated it in a warm brass-look finish. They introduced a light, honed quartzite to top the new kitchen waterfall island, referencing the colors of the mountains outside. This new stone also offsets the more saturated tones of the kitchen’s existing wood cabinets and black granite that were to remain. Because the owners decided to also keep the original oak floors, the designers re-stained the orange-

tinted surfaces with a more muted, lighter color. “We chose a blonder tone that has a more organic Scandinavian look without being too literal or trendy,” Morozoff says. Stone also defines the spa-like master bathroom, where expansive honed Calacatta marble slabs

sheathe the walls with natural elegance and soft, muted tones. The designers anchored the bathroom with a uniquely patterned floor dressed in Waterworks handmade tiles. “The tiles’ imperfection juxtaposed with the room’s slick marble surface creates a sense of informally and casualness that is warm and inviting ,” Morozoff explains.

PALETTE “We developed a very neutral palette,” says Morozoff, who chose Farrow and Ball’s Wevet 273 to color the interior walls and ceilings. This is no anemic white. “It’s a little gray, a little beige and has a warm un-

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Quartzite from European Marble & Granite forms a new waterfall island that anchors the remodeled kitchen. “We honed the stone to make it warmer and friendly to the touch,” says Morozoff, who chose the light gray quartzite to equalize the stronger colors of the existing kitchen cabinets and black stone countertops.

dertone,” she says. The calming color blankets the décor like a cashmere wrap, and to avoid a “schizophrenic disjointed feeling,” the designer flowed this hue throughout, “The bones needed to be cohesive,” she explains. The team left the rest of the design’s intrigue to the furnishings, rugs and accents. “We chose a lot of natural fibers, wools, cottons, linens, velvets and sheepskins all in varied shades of cream,” Morozoff explains. “The contrasting mix of textures and patterns in various tones of the same color creates a wonderful experience.”

FEATURES “All you saw was an oversized , menacing black box, devoid of all visually pleasing aesthetic properties” says Morozoff, describing the original fireplace. The designers reduced the feature’s size and recovered it in metal. They removed a window behind the chimney, creating a solid wall as a backdrop for the reimagined chimney. Originally clad in perforated metal resembling a motorcycle’s exhaust vent, the renewed custommade chimney boasts a simplified cylindrical form with an aged-brass finish. Across the room, Morozoff replaced the suspended staircase’s “hostile-looking”


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Dressing a feature wall in the guest bedroom, a dark Pierre Frey wallcovering introduces texture and ethnic patterns to the cozy space. An upholstered bed, luxe linens and wooly accent pillows add to the compelling tactile mix.

We wanted to create a combination of materials that speak to each other.” –Helena M. Morozoff

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glass-paneled railing. The designers opted for something more delicate yet structurally sound. “We didn’t want the new railing to stand out too much because there is so much of it,” she says. Today, thin metal wire stretches between a clean-lined base BEFORE and banister of cold rolled steel. “We paid special attention to make sure people using the stairs were able to experience the design’s delicate beauty with every touch.”

FURNISHINGS “We wanted to create an eclectic feel and leave space so that the décor could evolve over time,” Morozoff explains. In the light-filled great room where the family members spend most of their time together, carefully selected furnishings foster comfort, flexibility and hanging out in style. A wool rug defines the living area’s open sitting area furnished with an oversized Italian sofa, leather sling chair, easyto-move tribal side tables and a mod swivel lounge chair that mix it up with two chiseled stone-topped cocktail tables that resemble the mountain rock outside. “We believe every space should have something unexpected, a curiosity piece that is a conversation starter or is simply an element of surprise,” Morozoff says. So it is in the nearby dining area as well, where pendants formed of solid wood feature cracks inset with aged brass. They hang above a walnut-topped table supported by two custom concrete-and-metal bases. Mohair dresses the metal-framed host chairs while leather upholsters the side chairs as well as the kitchen’s Beetle counter chairs. Stitch-embroidered and woven wallcoverings add texture to accent walls in bedrooms simply and stylishly furnished. Outdoors, streamlined furniture, custom privacy screens, layered rugs and cushions make the decks as luxe and livable as the spaces indoors. Set in handmade pottery, low maintenance plants deliver lively shots of green throughout. This is not your typical modern mountain home. “We wanted something more unexpected and eclectic yet timeless,” Morozoff explains. In the end, that’s precisely what the designers and their clients created in the heart of Park City.


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Honed slabs of Calacatta marble sheathe the master bathroom’s walls. Handmade Waterworks tiles, laid in an intricate pattern, animate the space. Layers of custom lighting illuminate the room while a new floating vanity helps open its space.





1. A subtly printed Schumacher wallpaper adds visual depth to a bedroom’s accent wall. 2. A custom bed from De la Spada delivers curved, organic forms to the master bedroom. 3. Three easy-to-move accent tables add flexibility and whimsical forms to the living room area. 4. (Right to Left) Helena M. Morozoff, lead designer teamed with senior designer Susannah Holmberg and junior designer Brea Valenzuela, all with cityhomeCOLLECTIVE. 5. Brass fills the natural cracks of solid wood pendant lights. 6. Live succulents and cacti thrive in pots and baskets set throughout the lightfilled interior.




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Escape to

SANTA BARBARA Need a dreamy getaway that’s as easy to reach as it is to relish? Yeah, so do we. BY BR A D M EE


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Delta now flies nonstop from Salt Lake City to Santa Barbara, boasting a charming, small airport with the same Spanish Colonial Revival style that defines the town of Santa Barbara, a mere 7 miles away.


S OPPOSITE: The Spanish Colonial Revival style Courthouse has been called one of the most beautiful government buildings in the country. TOP TO BOTTOM: Moorish design details infuse Hotel Californian’s lobby; a walk along Stearn’s Wharf; Santa Barbara looks south over the Pacific.

ure, epic summer vacations filled with ambitious itineraries, exciting excursions and endless townhopping in distant lands are super, but sometimes you just need a simple getaway. And you need it now. Just think, no lengthy travel, no pushy schedule, no hustle and bustle. And during Utah’s winter and shoulder seasons, no snow, cold or tundra-like terrain. It’s waiting for you, just a short flight from Salt Lake City to Santa Barbara, aka the American Riviera. Locals will tell you the magic of Santa Barbara is in the way the California coastal town sits between the ocean to the south and the Santa Ynez Mountains to the north, fostering a temperate Mediterranean-like climate. But that’s only part of its allure. Iconic red-tile roofed Spanish Revival architecture, lush landscapes, award-winning wining and dining, luxe resorts, easy walkability and a carefree, small-town vibe make this the perfect spot for your much-needed retreat from reality, no matter how brief. Of course, you could spend weeks getting to know and love this heavenly spot, but even a few short days here will leave you charmed and wanting more. Here’s a shortlist of things to see and do to get you started.

OLD MISSION SANTA BARBARA Established by Spanish missionaries in 1786, this historic gem is located above town and has been rebuilt multiple times because of earthquakes. Also known as “the Queen of Missions,” it features a broad pink-and-cream Doric façade and striking twin bell towers. Take a self-guided walking tour and enjoy glimpses of early mission life. Explore shady courtyards, the lovely cemetery, humble interior, impressive church and a small museum. santabarbaramission.org

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Completed in 1929 following a devastating 8.3 magnitude earthquake that leveled much of downtown four years earlier, the spectacular courthouse epitomizes the Spanish Colonial Revival style that now unifies charming Santa Barbara. Walk through the building, free of charge, to see the spectacular Spanish-Moorish décor defined by spiral staircases, vividly colored tiles, ornate ironwork, hand-painted murals and treasured art collections. Palms and exotic plants flourish in the gardens, and the clock tower offers breathtaking views of Santa Barbara and beyond. sbcourthouse.org

FUNK ZONE Energy and creativity permeate this once-neglected warehouse district located just blocks from the beach. Casually wander through the happening, 12-block hood and you’ll discover trendy microbreweries, art galleries, stylish tasting rooms, and plenty of hip eateries and bars. Decorating fans will find vintage and midcentury treasures at The Blue Door and elegant hand-printed textiles, furnishings and accessories at the charming Raoul store. funkzone.net

STEARN’S WHARF Constructed in 1872, this 2,300-foot-long landmark sits at the end of State Street and is California’s oldest working wooden wharf. As you stroll to its end, drop into shops for everything from taffy to clothing, souvenirs to jewelry. Visit the kid-friendly Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History Sea Center and sip at the Deep Sea wine tasting room. If you’re hungry, there are numerous dining spots. Order lobster tacos at the Santa Barbara Shellfish Company while relishing spectacular harbor views. stearnswharf.com

LOTUSLAND Located in the foothills of Montecito east of the city of Santa Barbara, Ganna Walska Lotusland is a spectacular 37-acre estate and botanic garden created by opera singer and socialite Madame Ganna Walska. With a flair for the dramatic and the unexpected, Walska spent 43 years of her life designing the extraordinary gardens showcasing collections of exotic plants and natural

CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: A pour at one of the many tasting rooms in Santa Barbara; a fun ride waiting at Rosewood Miramar Beach resort; fresh fare served at Cafe Ana located close to the Courthouse; streetside artwork animates the Funk Zone; Tyger Tyger serves Thai-Vietnamese fare in the heart of the Funk Zone; shells and agaves line a dazzling Lotusland pool; twin bell towers and a pink-and-cream facade define the Old Mission Santa Barbara.


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curiosities. Available by appointment, guided tours lead visitors through 21 themed spaces including succulent, fern, cactus cycad, topiary and Japanese gardens. Named one of the 10 best gardens in the world, this is a must for nature and landscape lovers. lotusland.org

BIKING AND HIKING Pedal a cruiser around town or casually bike along the oceanside Cabrillo Bike Path overlooking golden sand beaches and the waterfront. Sights also include the Andrée Clark Bird refuge and Butterfly Beach. For those seeking more challenging rides, there are plenty to choose from. No bike? No problem. Beach-front retailers make it easy to rent and ride. If hiking is your thing, Santa Barbara offers miles of options in and amongst the mountains backing the sea. Most are within a short, 10-minute drive from downtown and range from easy to challenging. Favorites include the 2.5-mile-roundtrip Seven Falls (ending in pools), 8-mile-roundtrip Inspiration Point (with spectacular views) and Rattlesnake trail (a 3.5-mile, family-friendly option).

URBAN WINE TRAIL Forgo a drive through the surrounding wine country and enjoy tastings on foot. Some of Santa Barbara County’s finest wines from renowned vineyards can be sampled at more than two dozen tasting rooms within blocks of downtown. urbanwinetrailsb.com

Pedaling along the oceanside Cabrillo Bike Path.


Posh properties flourish in Santa Barbara. Take your pick.


NATURAL BEAUTY A favorite hideaway for Hollywood celebs, the exclusive San Ysidro Ranch occupies over 500 acres in the foothills of the wine country. Its 41 private bungalows are strewn among a lush landscape replete with hiking trails, a hillside pool and vibrant gardens thick with lavender, olive trees and citrus trees. sanysidroranch.com

RELAXED ELEGANCE Set on 16 acres in Montecito, Rosewood Miramar Beach is an oceanfront, five-star resort boasting 161 rooms, 26 of which enjoy direct beach access. With views of manicured gardens,

sweeping lawns and sparkling pools, the casually elegant, light-filled décor boasts gracious spaces and a stunning art collection. rosewoodhotels.com

HIP & HAPPENING Close to the beach and the trendy Funk Zone, the 121-room Hotel Californian melds Spanish Revival architecture with modern Moorish details, courtesy of celebrity designer Martyn Lawrence Bullard. Spirited design infuses every space including a Turkishinspired spa, swanky bars and chic rooftop pool offering unrivaled views of the mountains and coastline. hotelcalifornian.com

CLASSIC CHARM The 207-room, five-star Four Seasons Resort–The Biltmore Santa Barbara sits perched above Butterfly Beach on 22 acres rich with cloistered courtyards, red-brick paths, shimmering fountains and classic Spanish Colonial Revival architecture. Painted beamed ceilings, arched openings, art deco tiles and charming 1920s-era details infuse the interiors with enchanting, classic charm. fourseasons.com

CALIFORNIA COOL Up the coast, the Ritz-Carlton Bacara/Santa Barbara is a stunning oceanfront resort with

358 Mediterranean-style rooms and suites sprawled over 78 lush acres between the Pacific and the Santa Ynez Mountains. Guests enjoy two natural beaches, a 12,000-bottle cellar, and a 42,000-square-foot spa. ritzcarlton.com Charming, smaller and more wallet-friendly options: Check out Hideaway Santa Barbara (hideawaysantabarbara. com), Eagle Inn (eagleinn.com), Cheshire Cat (cheshirecat.com), Hotel Indigo (hotelindigo.com), The Wayfarer (wayfarersb.com) and Spanish Garden Inn (spanishgardeninn.com)

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At Summit Creek

IT’S ABOUT TIME. It’s been said that time is the greatest luxury. And at Summit Creek, we’ve built a residential mountainside community with this in mind. Here, modern mountain homes are crafted with an abundance of indoor and outdoor spaces so that you and your family have places to connect, no matter the season. Because whether it’s time spent with loved ones or precious time spent alone, the best of times are lived right here at the summit.

Salt Lake City Park City Sundance Resort Provo

Estate lots from $300,000 Move-in ready custom homes from $1,400,000 801.639.0944 | SummitCreekUtah.com







Obtain the Property Report required by federal law and read it it before signing anything. No federal agency has judged the merits or value, if any, of this property. All descriptions, depictions and renderings are provided solely for illustrative purposes and are subject to change. Equal Housing Opportunity. Summit Creek does not discriminate against any person(s) on the basic of race, color, religion, sex handicap, familial status, national origin, or sexual orientation. All trademarks are the property of their respective owner. © 2019, Panthera Development, LCC.



An elegant tablescape combines natural, classic and modern elements, enhancing the detail-rich dĂŠcor of a magnificent Midway home, page 66.

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Charming paintings reference pastoral views seen from the home. Paintings by Allie Zeyer (top) and Debra Russell (bottom), both from Relics Gallery. OPPOSITE: Designed by architect Joe Carrick and built by McEwan Custom Homes, the 8,000-squarefoot home in Midway enjoys views of pastures, the Provo River and the Wasatch Mountains.


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A talented team forges a magnificent family getaway in the mountains of Midway. BY BRAD MEE


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Pastures sprawl in front, the Provo River flows in back and alluring design delights at every turn. Lynn and Susie Kershaw’s handsome Midway home knows how to impress, yet that’s the last thing it was created to do. “Lynn and Susie simply wanted to build a mountain family retreat, a place where they could gather with their children and grandchildren to create special moments and memories,” says interior designer Christy Klomp. She and design partner Kathryn Ashton teamed with McEwan Custom Homes’ Matt McEwan and Devin Dye to deliver this and more. From the beginning, Susie favored a light-and-bright coastal style, while Lynn preferred something more rustic. The phrase “modern farmhouse” was bandied about early on, but the designers rejected this of-the-moment style. Instead they responded with a traditional heritage farmhouse characterized by time-honored mountain materials, inviting spaces and a timeless décor that reflects the home’s pastoral setting, yet feels fresh, light and blissfully lived in. “It was a balancing act, a push and pull throughout the project,” Ashton says. Case in point: the front entry. In keeping with Lynn’s craving for rustic mountain elements, the home’s exterior features rugged limestone, peaked rooflines and hefty beams. Typically, a mountain home’s entry would boast dark, vaulted timbers framing a massive wooden door. Here, however, the beams are arched and light toned, the door is glass and the entry is spanned by an expansive, arched wall of steel-framed windows. Mountain views flow directly from the back of the house and through the interior to this transparent entrance. “Here and throughout the home, we took traditional elements and executed them in contemporary ways to create a fresh, timeless style,” Klomp explains. Inside the home, warm shades of light greige, mixed wood tones and accents of varied blues create a palette

TOP LEFT: Views of the Wasatch Mountains and Provo River flow through the home to the front entry. Wisconsin limestone and locally sourced Douglas fir trusses and beams frame the impressive entry. The custom 14-foot, glass-and-steel door was fabricated in Mexico. Landscape design by Northland Design Group. BOTTOM LEFT: Set on layered, hand-knotted rugs, a pair of linen-dressed chairs furnishes a cozy loft that overlooks the living room below. Spectacular Douglas fir beams and a wood-clad ceiling crown the living room space. OPPOSITE: A wall of windows opens the two-story living room to views of the Provo River. The stone fireplace and vaulted ceiling lend rustic charm while a clean-lined mantel, Ralph Lauren chandelier, luxe velvet sofa and zebrapatterned pillows add a contemporary edge to the space.


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“From day one, the home was designed to be a gathering place for family and friends,” McEwan says. A favorite hangout, the open kitchen features a spacious cooking and prep area, as well as a welcoming dining space anchored by a custom-designed table and slip-covered chairs. Large Visual Comfort lanterns illuminate and anchor the spaces. “These pendants help to define the kitchen and dining areas as separate, yet connected,” Ashton explains. Painted cabinets crafted by Cottonwood Cabinets, handcarved Calacatta Gold marble hood by European Marble & Granite.

TOP RIGHT: Located off the main kitchen, a butler’s pantry hosts a cozy banquette and handsome cabinets in which the owner displays her beloved dishes and serving pieces. BOTTOM RIGHT: In the back pantry, potted herbs thrive in a greenhouse window, while two-toned cabinetry offsets painted brick walls. Leathered limestone countertops and limestone floors from European Marble & Granite; Ashley Norton hardware from Mountain Land Design.

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Kathryn Ashton and Christy Klomp, Ashton Klomp Interiors

DESIGN DRIVEN Ashton and Klomp employed countless elements to drive this home’s spectacular design. Here are five that stand out.

1. TEXTURE “We don't use a lot of patterns, so we rely on texture to create interest and a tactile experience,” Klomp says. Rich velvets, loose linens, chiseled stones, aged leathers and plush sheepskin rugs are among the décor's mix of texture-rich elements.

2. LAYERS “There is a big difference between fussy and layered,” says Ashton, who insists the latter involves the thoughtful choice of beautiful objects and functional items thoughtfully curated to create a collected, lived-in look. “But leave some areas empty,” she advises. “Bare spots create movement and allow places for the eye to rest.”

3. COLOR Warm, calming beige tones give the interior a light, serene ambiance while creating a neutral backdrop for rich wood tones, dark accent colors and understated metallics. “We vary the shades of beige throughout to prevent a one-note look and avoid anything too cool,” Klomp says. Cold grays? No. Cozy greige? Absolutely.


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4. NATURAL MATERIALS Wood beams, floors, cabinetry and furnishings—warm oaks and rich walnuts “add a sense of history and depth,” Ashton explains. Honed natural stone lends authenticity and touchable surfaces the owners love. From kitchen countertops to entry floors and hand-carved tables, stone rules. Wool, sheepskin and hairon-hide rugs; woven baskets; iron chandeliers—the list is long. The exception? Linen-look fabrics. “Most of the linens are actually blends that are more durable and easier to clean,” Klomp explains.

5. DARK WINDOW FRAMES The designers chose “Iron Ore” as the paint color for the inside of the window frames and used it consistently throughout. “The more typical white would have looked washedout and too coastal,” Klomp says. The dark-painted frames replicate metal that better suits the mountain décor and actually draws the eye to the views. “White advances on the eye while dark grids lead you to look beyond them,” Ashton comments.

The off-the-entry study serves not only as the husband’s office, but also as an intimate lounge where the owners can relax, read and watch TV. A white coffered ceiling balances the dark paneled walls painted Farrow & Ball’s Down Pipe. Chaise by Century and hand-carved limestone tables designed by Ashton and Klomp. RIGHT: In the study’s work area, framed art hangs on wall panels that discreetly open to computer equipment hidden behind them.

that flows seamlessly throughout the interior, creating a comforting sense of continuity. The painted finish that enriches the kitchen cabinets recurs in a number of the home’s bathroom vanities. The study’s deep gray-blue wall color reappears on the side entry’s dutch door and the limestone that dresses the entry and pantry floors forms hand-carved accent tables. The list goes on. “Repetition creates harmony and makes the décor feel effortless,” Klomp points out. So, too, does layering, something Ashton and Klomp masterfully executed. “Layers create a comfortable, lived-in look,” Ashton explains. There are plenty to go around: a Hermès throw casually folded across a leather stool, a rustic cowhide laid atop a traditional area rug, a tray of collectibles placed on a linen-draped console and a group of faux tortoise shells displayed across a handsomely paneled wall. They all contribute to the collected, uncontrived look that defines the décor. “The goal is to make it look effortless,” Ashton explains. “We work hard to make it look like we didn’t,” Klomp says with a laugh. Lighting, too, is layered. Chandeliers shimmer from above while art lights illuminate original paintings, sconces warm walls and table lamps create pools of light across consoles and cozy lounge chairs. “We actually prefer not using can lights

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“The second-floor master bedroom takes in views of the river and surrounding river banks,” McEwan explains. An Ironies canopy bed features a mohair headboard, and the walls are wrapped in suede wallpaper by Phillip Jeffries. “The suede adds such as sense of luxury and helps diminish noise in the high-ceilinged room,” Ashton says. Art above the bed is by Candace Rideout,

TOP RIGHT: Blue Ocean, vein-cut travertine forms the floors and wall beneath the window of the lux master bathroom. The free-standing tub sits in front of a cabinet by Hickory Chair. “The chest creates more character than wall-to-wall built-ins would,” Klomp explains. BOTTOM RIGHT: The master suite’s fireplace features a hand-crafted marble mantel inset with limestone. Two McAlpine chaises are set so the owners can enjoy mountain views from the upstairs room. They also serve as comfy beds for youngsters who want to bunk out with their grandparents.

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in a room,” Klomp says. “Layers of light are much more comforting and beautiful.” While the design is undeniably beautiful, it is above all functional—a must for the homeowners. “We have a very large family—four daughters and 12 grandchildren,” Susie explains. The floor plan offers spacious areas like the high-ceilinged living room and an open kitchen to accommodate large family gatherings. Meanwhile, more intimate spots like the study, loft, dining banquette and master suite provide cozy, comfortable retreats for Lynn and Susie when they are alone. Many rooms also serve multiple functions. The craft room, for example, is one of Susie’s favorites and doubles as her office, as well as a playroom and reading lounge for her grandchildren. Lynn’s office is part of the study that also serves as a comfy lounge replete with a fireplace, coffered ceiling and blue-gray walls. “No space in this house goes unused,” Ashton says. Practicality also flourishes. “This is not a precious, look-but-don’t-touch home,” Ashton says. The fabrics— luxe linens, velvets, chenilles and mohairs—may look refined and fragile, but they’re not. “Many are durable blends and nearly all are treated for stain resistance,” she adds. In the dining area, the designers covered the chairs with washable linen-look slipcovers and upholstered the seats beneath in vinyl. Wool carpets and rugs run throughout the house providing both elegance and easy care. “Wool is not only lovely, but it is also durable, stain repellant and easy to clean,” Klomp explains. Again, it comes back to a balance. “The rooms not only look beautiful, but they are also easy to live in,” she adds. While the house was built to serve as a family getaway, the owners intend to make it their primary residence. “Everything about this house speaks to us,” Susie explains. Of course, nothing would make the designers happier than having the Kershaws nearby. “They began as our clients, but they quickly became our friends,” says Ashton. “We’re thrilled that we could help create a special place that they will soon call home.”

TOP LEFT: Built-in bunks by Columbia Millworks offer sleeping quarters for eight grandchildren. A framed print of a quote from a favorite children’s book adorns each bunk. The ticking stripe wallpaper is by Clarke & Clarke, the plaid carpet is from Artifacts and the room is painted in Benjamin Moore’s Boothbay Gray. BOTTOM LEFT: The bunk room’s sitting area creates a comfortable spot for adults to hang out while reading to the kids. The switch to the light that illuminate this spot is labeled “Granny’s spot.” Small tables are easy to move, making it simple to create open play space. Art from Natural Curiosities. OPPOSITE: In the craft room, a raised platform creates a whimsical stage and cozy nook for the grandkids. Built-in shelves and cabinetry connect this corner to the rest of the multi-purpose room. The mural is by Rebecca Rebouche.


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The home’s architecture wraps around the lot as the extended roofline sweeps to the sky. Steel, glass and Brown’s Canyon sandstone add rich natural depth to the curves that define this three-story, 8,000-square-foot Promontory home.


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With bold architecture and dynamic design, a Park City home captures sweeping mountain views and the compelling movement of contours. BY NATALIE TAYLOR


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As night settles on the hills of Park City’s Promontory community, the lights of this stunning house begin to glitter. From the outside, it appears as a multifaceted jewel nestled into the hillside. This visual is courtesy of the dynamic architecture in its curvaceous glory. The homeowners previously had a home in Promontory, but they wanted more privacy, so they chose a secluded lot with sweeping panoramic views of Park City, Deer Valley and beyond. “Rather than looking at one view, I

wanted to embrace the entire opportunity,” says architect Michael Upwall, who combined efforts with interior designer Marian Rockwood and contractor Midway Construction Company to create a home that capitalized on the spectacular site. “We literally wrapped the house around the view. As you move through the home, the radius design presents each window pane as a unique perspective on the landscape below, creating a multifaceted experience.” Designed to arc and flow with its natu-

ABOVE: An open floor plan incorporates the main level’s foyer, living room, kitchen and dining room and is anchored by a stunning spiral staircase. Custom designed and installed, the fireplace features threedimensional walnut panels and Brown’s Canyon sandstone. OPPOSITE: The wood-and-glass spiral staircase connects all three levels of the home. A 23-foot, custom-made light fixture by Yellow Goat Design features white sails that echo the sense of movement and curves. A cloud ceiling features recessed cove lighting and beauty spotlights that add to the glimmering effect.

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ral surroundings, the home’s dramatic extended roofline responds to the valley and the shape of the hills. “It celebrates the expansive potential of the view,” says Upwall. “It’s an active story that reaches up to the heavens to create a sense of timelessness and a connection to nature.” Vertical circulation is an integral component in most mountain dwellings; in this home, Upwall translated it into a spectacular spiral staircase that performs like a functioning piece of statement-making art. “Spirals are prevalent in the wild,” says Upwall.


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“The stairway is a natural extension of that, enticing vertical movement through space. As you move between floors, it’s an inviting experience you want to do, rather than just something you have to do.” To enhance the home’s dynamic architecture, interior designer Marian Rockwood tended to her clients’ wish list with bold design and a keen attention to detail. “The homeowners had three priorities,” she says. “Unusual lighting and materials, vibrant art and fabulous fireplaces. They wanted a warm, contemporary home.” Rock-

ABOVE: The kitchen features horizontal grain walnut cabinets crafted by Craftsman Kitchens. Two waterfallstyle islands are topped with Black Crystal Alpine White granite countertops animated by striking crystals and lively patterns. The hand-carved limestone backsplash from Inside Out Architecturals features a subtle serpentine pattern. The eight-inch, riftand-quartered white oak floors are from Authentic Wood Floors. OPPOSITE: The dining area’s circular table and rug complement the nearby curved limestone walkway enlivened with dramatic floor lighting. Chairs from Helm; rug from Specialty Flooring & Design.

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As you move through the home, the radius design presents each window pane as a unique perspective on the landscape below, creating a multifaceted experience.” —Michael Upwall

In the master bedroom, a custommade walnut panel enriches the wall behind the bed. The cove-lighted cloud ceiling elevates the ambiance while pocket-concealed sunshades allow the owners to moderate the room’s light and views.


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The master bath’s light fixture features crystals at the end of multiple lengths of chrome tubing to create gem-like sparkle over the free-standing MTI Juliet tub.

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Michael Upwall, principal of Upwall Design Architects

wood had worked with the owners on their previous home and knew them well. “They are happy, upbeat, joyous people,” she says. “The perfect clients. They had clear vision of what they wanted and made quick decisions.” As a result, the home strikes a flawless balance between elegant and playful design. Rockwood’s liberal use of wood and glass, exquisite stone slabs and unusual materials such as limestone, leather and petrified wood add dimension, whimsy and color. The homeowners entertain often and wanted the space imbued with comfort, so many furnishings were custom designed to fit not only the interior’s uniquely rounded walls, but also the family’s active lifestyle. For example, swivel chairs in several rooms allow those seated to interact with other people in all directions. Rugs were tailored to fit curved walls and all the glass integrated into the staircase was perfectly cut and formed to fit. Rockwood designed bespoke lighting elements with options for change. On one feature wall in the lower level, each light is installed so it can be independently adjusted 360˚ to create different patterns.


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Made from twisted seat belts, these riotously red chairs encircle a table made from Chamcha wood. The wine cellar features simple lighting that highlights the sculptural quality of the wine racks.

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ABOVE: The homeowners brought this fruit art and three-dimensional wood sculpture from their previous home. On an adjacent wall, each light can be independently adjusted and rotated 360Ëš to create different shadow effects. LEFT: Colors of the dramatic lights in an interior hallway are changed by rotating a spectrum dial on the lighting control.


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Marian Rockwood, principal of MHR Design

At the downstairs bar, a dial controls the colors of lights on the wall, fiber optic theater ceiling and bar back, so people can change the dial according to their changing moods. In this home, lighting is more than illumination, it is interactive art. The fireplaces are similarly engaging. They were custom designed and installed by hand to create dynamic, three-dimensional elements that impart depth to the spherical architecture. Art collected from the owners’ travels adds to the overall experience. “When people see this

home, they think it’s amazing,” says Gary Hill, co-owner of Midway Construction Company. “That stems from the vision of the architect, homeowners, interior designer and landscape designer. One of the most enjoyable aspects of this project was collaborating with such a talented team and bringing that collective vision to fruition.” The home orbits around the precious notion of movement and change. It’s vibrant, vivid and filled with the very texture of life. “It’s an ongoing story that will never be finished,” Upwall explains.

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An enchanting mix of natural and glamorous elements help to transform a lackluster home into a stylish, hillside sanctuary overlooking the Salt Lake valley. BY BRAD MEE



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T Daring design elements meld with engaging natural materials in the remodeled great room. A loft overlooks the living, dining and kitchen areas, all filled with natural light emanating from a wall of windows anchored by a magnificent fireplace. Custom sectional by Flex Form, swivel chairs by Coupe D’Etat and arched floor lamp from Gregorious Pineo. TOP RIGHT: Interior designer AnneMarie Barton enters the hillside home through a new glass door.

The story begins typically enough: A husband-and-wife duo finds a house, buys a house and decides to remodel a house. Then it gets interesting. He wants a nature-inspired and spiritual design, while she craves something more glamorous and chic. To satisfy them both, interior designer Anne-Marie Barton and contractor Steve Dubell married the seemingly disparate aesthetics as they masterfully transformed the hillside home. Sitting at the mouth of Little Cottonwood Canyon and surrounded by thick Gambel oak, the house originally featured unremarkable architectural details, a quirky floor plan and a European-mountain style that did little to charm its new owners. But the site and its sights clinched the deal. “They bought the house for its beautiful wooded lot and the spectacular views,� says Barton, who deftly integrated

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the setting and scenery into a striking design that blends natural and glamorous elements into a harmonious, high-style decor. The great room is a case in point. As one steps through the fully glassed pivot door into the entry, eyes move directly through the open great room to breathtaking views framed by a series of large windows on its main wall. A dramatically renewed fireplace anchors the wall and performs like a massive piece of modern sculpture faced with richly patterned Breccia Loire marble. “The stone slab is in itself a seductive art piece, and then we added the solid-brass beveled surround to introduce the modern aesthetic we craved,” Barton explains. The great room gives way at one end to an elegant, open kitchen. There, a gleaming Ilve range/oven and custom hood perform as the room’s visual touchstone. Taj Mahal quartzite and cabinets painted a warm, light-toned gray provide a serene backdrop for the eye-catching range and the custom, brass-and-glass shelves.


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ABOVE: An Ilve Majestic range anchors the small kitchen adorned with open glassand-brass shelves, a custom hood by Bradshaw Design and painted cabinets crafted by Teerlink. Appliances from Mountain Land Design; Taj Mahal quartzite countertops by European Marble & Granite. RIGHT: A wall-mounted tool bar shimmers on a wall clad with elegant Taj Mahal quartzite. OPPOSITE: A slab of Breccia Loire Marble faces the reimagined fireplace in the great room. A custom, beveled brass frame fabricated by Bradshaw Design surrounds the horizontal firebox.

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These sparkling shelves repeat throughout the kitchen, adding easy-access storage and display space without the bulk of upper cabinets, which are used sparingly in the space. “The shelves open the space and don’t crowd the custom hood,” Barton says. On the opposite side of the two-story great room, glass railings devised by Dubell opens the room to views of the second-level loft serving as the wife’s ultra-chic office. Fearless wallcovering showcasing enormous metallic-and-cream chrysanthemums, a hanging chair and an ankle-deep fur rug express the owner’s glamorous style. “She was energized by bold moves and held nothing back,” the designer says. “We bonded the minute she mentioned crystals,” Barton adds with a laugh. The feminine loft provided a jumping-off point for the luxe design of the main-level dressing room below, a space accessed by an open spiral


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staircase enriched with an oil-rubbed bronze finish. There, custom brass open shelves, solid walnut cabinets enriched with a driftwood stain and a jewelry cabinet topped with oh-so-chic smoked glass effuse undeniable elegance and elan. “We begin our days in closets, so they should not only be organized, but they should also be a peaceful sanctuary,” Barton says. In the master bedroom, Barton and Dubell enlarged existing windows to fill the room with mountain views and glorious light. The designer oriented white oak flooring diagonally to “relax” the space and accentuated the room’s height with a floor-to-ceiling, two-sided fireplace clad in two natural stones separated by a horizontal band of bronze. “It’s like a piece of art,” Barton explains. An upholstered bed, vintage rug and ethereal bubble chandelier infuse the room with serenity and style.

ABOVE: Bold and feminine design elements elevate the style of the woman’s loft office overlooking the great room. A spiral staircase leads to the dressing room below. The wallcovering is by Zoffany, the chandelier is by Regina Andrew and the gray fur rug is from ABC Home. OPPOSITE: “We wanted to put the owner’s vintage jewelry and her collection of beautiful bags on display,” says Barton, who designed the room’s custom brass shelves fabricated by Bradshaw Design and solid walnut cabinets crafted by Teerlink Cabinet. A spiral staircase created by Metal Morphic leads to the woman’s office above. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT: In the showstopping powder room, Phillip Jeffries wallcovering and Pinnacle Calacatta Gold wall tile serve as a luxe backdrop for the room’s elegant Arteriors’ Edith pendant light and shimmering gold faucetry by Fantini.

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WHY IT WORKS Savvy design strategies make this interior as compelling as it is calming. •A soft, neutral palette runs throughout the home, uniting the décor and infusing it with tranquility and elegance. Barton chose Benjamin Moore’s Revere Pewter—“a warm, tawny gray”—to dress the walls, trim and ceilings. “With so much show-and-tell in the home, I needed this one constant,” she explains. •C urved furnishings and rounded fixtures offset the architecture’s sharp angles and straight lines. “They help soften the spaces and add a sense of informality that is comforting and calm,” Barton says. •W hile the designer introduced a few punchy patterns, she relied mainly on texture to deliver interest and dimension to the interior spaces. From natural stone and wire-brushed woods to plush rugs and rich velvets, a broad assortment of texture-rich materials provides the intrigue and visual depth that mark the décor. •T o satisfy her clients’ desire for both grounded and glamorous elements, Barton chose expres-

In the master bedroom, the upholstered Flex Form bed appears to float on a vintage patchwork rug by Rug Vista. Above, a Muriel chandelier by Oly Studio resembles an illuminated cluster of light-as-air bubbles. A Prometheus III Sconce by Alan Mizrahi adorns the two-sided fireplace with a bronze-finished ring of illuminated rock crystal.

sive materials that are both natural and enchanting: richly patterned marbles, sparkling crystals, gleaming brass, smoked glass and light-toned woods. “Nothing is vanilla or precious,” she says. •W hen it comes to smart design, size matters. Barton paid close attention to scale as she furnished the interior with features and furnishings that ideally suit the individual spaces. In the voluminous great room, for example, the massive stone fireplace and large velvet sectional ground the ample space without overwhelming it. In the compact kitchen, on the other hand, she chose open shelves, painted cabinets and a single focal point (the Ilve range) that adorn the small room without intruding on its small space.

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A two-sided fireplace warms the spa-like master bathroom elegantly furnished with a Hydrosystem freestanding tub and two-tone floating cabinets crafted by Teerlink Cabinet. Integrated stone sinks and artistic silver metallic tile are from European Marble & Granite; the Decanso faucets are from Mountain Land Design; and the shimmering fireplace mirror is by Arteriors. Metallicdetailed wallcovering by Rubelli finishes the luxurious space.

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The adjoining spa-like bathroom is decidedly more dazzling. Barton detailed the fireplace box with a beveled bronze frame and dressed the walls in a shimmering floral metallic wallpaper and antique silver metallic tile. The freestanding tub adds soft, organic curves while the clean-lined, floating vanity of rift sawn oak and white-painted drawers elevates the room’s allure. “The level of detail and quality in this space is remarkable,” Barton says. Arguably, the home’s most memorable space is a bedroom and adjoining bathroom turned into an animal-foster-care area, home to canine and feline residents the owner boards temporarily while finding them permanent homes. “I had so much fun creating this space,” says Barton, who furnished it with custom bunks and cabinets equipped with sleeping cabins for the four-legged guests. Anthropologie’s “Dog’s Life” wallpaper and engaging sketches created for the room by Barton’s son, Chas, animate the special space. “I absolutely loved working with these clients,” Barton says with a smile. “They’re wonderful people and they gave me the freedom to be as creative as I wanted to be.” The outcome is a home where natural and glamorous elements live together as harmoniously and happily as do the home’s style-savvy owners.


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“Our client is an animal lover and spends her available time fostering and caring for dogs and cats that need homes,” says Barton, who designed built-in bunks and sleeping cabins for the temporary boarders. Built-ins were crafted by Teerlink Cabinet. To enliven the unique space, the designer dressed the room in Anthropologie’s Dog’s Life wallpaper and a collage of commissioned sketches. OPPOSITE: Barton arranges a collage of sketches created for the animal-foster-care room by her son, Chas Barton.

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Extraordinary Masterpiece


217 White Pine Canyon Rd 6 BD / 9 BA / 12,303 SF Offered at $14,000,000

One-Of-A-Kind Alta Setting altaskihome.com

DAIMON BUSHI 435.200.4959

Northgate Promontory

8593 S Albion Basin Rd / Alta

JAN & FRED LOWE 801.518.6146 | 801.518.6122

4 BD / 3 BA / 3,076 SF Offered at $3,150,000

Uninterrupted Views of Little Cottonwood stratumvista.com

2142 E Canyon Gate Rd 4 BD / 6 BA / 4,666 SF Offered at $2,295,000

Mountain Modern Cabin

DAIMON BUSHI 435.200.4959


6321 Dakota Trail 5 BD / 5 BA / 4,340 SF Offered at $2,250,000

DAIMON BUSHI 435.200.4959

Luxury Ski-in Ski-out

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1825 Three Kings Dr #4102 3 BD / 3.5 BA / 1,985 SF Offered at $1,695,000

9810 E Martha Rd / Alta

DAIMON BUSHI 435.200.4959

GABE WESTBERG 435.731.7917

5 BD / 6 BA / 6,631 SF Offered at $5,750,000

Timeless & Modern

4255 Willow Draw Rd #501 2 BD / 3 BA / 1,590 SF Offered at $1,325,000

DAIMON BUSHI 435.200.4959

1410 E South Temple 5 BD / 4 BA / 4,176 SF Offered at $1,275,000

see all of our listings online at winutah.com Buyer to verfiy all info.

TAYLOR LAKE 801.558.0714


THE GOOD EGG This beautiful basic is back in a big way. BY M A RY BROW N M ALOU F



For years, eggs have been the subject of arguments. Eggs are good for you, eggs are bad for you, only eat the egg white, never eat raw eggs. For this quintessentially simple food, there is a lot of misinformation out there about eggs. But now experts agree with what most of us knew all along: Eggs are one of the easiest, most delicious and healthiest foods we can eat.

Eggs are a staple in any nonvegan restaurant, but they are especially vital at Veneto, where organic cage-free eggs are used in almost all of the desserts, fresh pasta and here in the eggand-truffle crostini.

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What color is your egg? ON COLOR An eggshell’s color depends on the breed of hen. Brown eggs aren’t more nutritious or natural than white eggs. ON FRESHNESS Crack it open to tell whether an egg is fresh. If the yolk rounds up like a dome and the white stays in a close mass, the egg is fresh. If the yolk is flatter and the white runs into a puddle, the egg is older. You can still eat old eggs, but if you have the choice, use them as an ingredient rather than the star.

The Chicken and the Egg • “Free range” is a USDA term that only applies to poultry grown for meat. It has no meaning when it comes to laying hens. (Even then, requirements for the label seem misleading. If a chicken had any outdoor access at all, it can be labeled “free range.”) • “Cage free” means that birds are raised without cages, but that doesn’t tell you much either. The chickens might still be raised indoors or in overcrowded factory farms. • “Hormone free” has no meaning on an egg carton since federal law prohibits the use of hormones on poultry. A label like this is just to


make uninformed shoppers think there’s special care taken with these chickens that’s worth a higher price.

INSIDE THE SHELL: The Nutritional Facts One egg has 75 calories, seven grams of high-quality protein, five grams of fat, and 1.6 grams of saturated fat along with iron, vitamins, minerals and carotenoids.

• T he only food label that actually has to meet specific government requirements is the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) organic seal. - “Organic crops cannot be grown with synthetic fertilizers, synthetic pesticides or sewage sludge. - A nimals must eat only organically grown feed

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(without animal by-products) and can’t be treated with synthetic hormones or antibiotics. -O rganic crops cannot be genetically engineered or irradiated. -A nimals must have access to the outdoors and ruminants (hoofed animals, including cows) must have access to pasture.

ON PURCHASING What eggs should you buy? As with most foods you eat, local is better. In Salt Lake City, Clifford Family Farm is the gold standard. This is a small producer, so don’t expect to find them in big grocery stores but in boutique stores and restaurants like Tony Caputo’s, Pizzeria 712, Communal, Pago and Liberty Heights Fresh. cliffordfamilyfarm.com

-A nimals cannot be cloned. • But getting certified is time-consuming and expensive for small producers. Recently the local Clifford Family Farms in Provo declined to recertify because of increasing costs; nevertheless, all their produce and meat and egg products are grown organically.


Why are there so many kinds of eggs on the market shelves? To be honest, all the labeling is more about the chickens than the eggs. Let’s sort it out.

The color of an egg yolk can range from pale yellow to deep orange—it all depends what the hen’s been eating. The deeper color is due to more carotenoids, the same stuff that makes carrots orange.


Your grandmother’s deviled eggs have gone from dowdy to chic, and now they’re a small-bite staple on menus all over town. The two-bite morsels are especially popular as bar food.

Provisions’ Dijon Deviled

Bourbon House, Whiskey

Eggs come with pickled mustard seeds, a ribbon of heirloom carrot, chervil and cracked peppercorn.

Street’s sibling, flavors its deviled eggs with curry-candied bacon, bourbon smoked paprika and pickled mustard seeds.

3364 S. 2300 East, SLC, 801-4104046, slcprovisions.com

Deviled eggs from Bourbon House, SLC

19 E. 200 South, SLC, 801-7461005, bourbonhouseslc.com

Whiskey Street goes all out, putting pimento cheese, bourbonsmoked paprika, double-smoked bacon, pickled mustard seeds and chives in its deviled eggs.

Tupelo’s deviled eggs have crème fraiche mixed with the yolk and they add a bit of fried country ham.

323 Main St., SLC, 801-433-1371, whiskeystreet.com

508 Main St., Park City, 435-6157700, tupeloparkcity.com

Caffe Niche spices up the creamy yolks of its deviled eggs with a dose of horseradish.

At Bambara, Chef Nathan Powers has been known to mix the yolks with beet puree.

779 E. 300 South, SLC, 801-4333380, caffeniche.com

202 Main St., SLC, 801-363-5454, bambara-slc.com



Stuck in the scrambled-and-fried rut? Today’s cooks are taking eggs beyond traditional breakfasts and all the way to the dinner table. So why don’t you? Fried, over easy or sunny-side up; poached, scrambled, soft or hardboiled, shirred or baked—these are familiar ways to cook eggs. But chefs are coming up with new ways or rediscovering old ways to prepare eggs all the time. Here are some new and old favorites. SCOTCH EGGS: Soft boil eggs, let cool and peel them. Pat out breakfast sausage into a thin sheet and wrap it around the egg. Dip wrapped eggs in flour, then in beaten egg, then roll them in bread crumbs. Fry the eggs in hot oil for five minutes or so. BUTTER-POACHED EGGS: Melt half a stick of butter in a saucepan—do not let it brown. Slide a cracked egg into the butter and let it

cook slowly, spooning butter over the egg as it cooks. CLOUD EGGS: Separate the yolk from the white and beat the white until stiff. Place a spoonful of whipped egg white on a buttered baking sheet and bake at 450 until barely cooked. Then gently put a raw egg yolk into each mound of egg white, return to the oven and cook until yolks are barely set. Sprinkle with snipped chives, bacon crumbles, Parmesan cheese, harissa ... SMOKED EGGS: Hard boil eggs, then place them on the grate of your grill. Set it at a very low setting, under 200. Let them smoke for about 30 minutes.

WAFFLED EGGS: Beat a couple of eggs, then stir in chopped scallions, chopped mushrooms, grated cheese, diced pepper or whatever you like. Pour the mixture into a well-oiled waffle iron and cook until set. SHAKSHUKA: Saute onions, garlic, chopped peppers, half a chopped jalapeno in oil until onion is wilted. Stir in a can of tomato paste and one of peeled tomatoes, stir well and season with black pepper and cumin, a pinch of sugar if the tomatoes are too acidic, salt to taste, and maybe a pinch of cinnamon. Cook until it’s a thick sauce. Crack eggs onto the surface and let the dish simmer until the egg whites lose their translucence.

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DESIGN DIRECTORY Architectural Elements and Details Centre Sky Architecture 1960 Sidewinder Dr. #101, Park City 435-604-0891 centresky.com

Jaffa Group

Leisure Living

4490 N. Forestdale Dr. Suite 202, Park City 435-615-6873 jaffagroup.com

2208 S. 900 East, Salt Lake City 801-487-3289 leisurelivinginc.com

Lane Myers Construction 9348 S. 500 West, Sandy 801-254-5522 lanemyers.com

Ezra Lee 4601 N. Toscana Hills Dr., Lehi 801-448-6876 ezralee.com

Inside Out Architecturals 3412 S. 300 West Suite A, Salt Lake City 801-487-3274 insideoutarchitecturals.com

Upwall Design Architects 1930 S. 100 East, Salt Lake City 801-485-0708 upwalldesign.com

Arts and Antiques Modern West Fine Art 412 S. 700 West, Salt Lake City 801-355-3383 modernwestfineart.com

Builders/Contractors/ Construction

Flooring Adib’s Rug Gallery 3092 S. Highland Dr., Salt Lake City 801-484-6364 or 800-445-RUGS adibs.com

Furniture Curate To The Trade 360 S. Rio Grande St., Salt Lake City 801-618-0216 curatetothetrade.com

Traditional & Contemporary

2977 S. Highland Dr., Salt Lake City 801-487-0777

13300 S. 200 West 801-567-2200


861 E. 6600 South 801-261-6800


693 E. University Pkwy. 801-227-8800


4045 S. Riverdale Rd. 801-622-7400

Salt Lake City

2301 S. 300 West 801-461-3800


1693 W. 2700 South 801-774-2800 rcwilley.com

San Francisco Design 2970 S. Highland Dr. 800-497-2701

Park City

Forsey’s Craftsman House

1890 Bonanza Dr. 435-645-7072 sanfrandesign.com

Gatehouse No. 1

Home Accessories, Stationery and Jewelry

2955 S. Highland Dr., Salt Lake City 801-466-1237 forseys.com

672 S. State St., Orem 801-225-9505 gatehousestyle.com

725 N. 1000 West, Centerville 801-295-3443 bartile.com


4980 S. Highland Dr., Salt Lake City 801-277-3927 jacksonandleroy.com


Salt Lake City Forsey’s Furniture Galleries


Jackson & Leroy

RC Willey

5253 State St. Murray 801-263-1292 helmhome.com

O.C. Tanner Jewelers

Salt Lake City 15 S. State St. 801-532-3222

Park City

416 Main St. 435-940-9470 octannerjewelers.com

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Rikka, LLC Park City 312-593-1934 rikkafloral.com

Interior Design

European Marble & Granite

Real Estate

2575 S. 600 West, Salt Lake City 801-974-0333 europeanmarbleandgranite.com

Windermere Real Estate

Mountain Land Design

1240 E. 2100 South Suite 600, Salt Lake City 801-435-3151 winutah.com

Salt Lake City AMB Design 4680 S. Kelly Circle, Salt Lake City 801-272-8680 annemariebarton.com

Ivy Interiors 3174 S. Highland Dr., Salt Lake City 801-486-2257 ivyinteriorsslc.com

Jeff Landry Design 339 W. Pierpont Ave., Salt Lake City 801-533-8530 jefflandrydesign.com

K. Rocke Design/Glass House 3910 S. Highland Dr., Salt Lake City 801-274-2720 krockedesign.com

LMK Interior Design 4626 S. Highland Dr., Salt Lake City 801-272-9121

Osmond Designs


2345 S. Main St. 801-466-0990


50 E. 500 South 801-932-0027 mountainlanddesign.com

The Stone Collection 2179 S. Commerce Center Dr., Suite 500, West Valley City 801-875-4460 thestonecollection.com

Venetian Tile & Stone 825 W. 2400 South, Salt Lake City 801-977-8888 venetianstonegallery.com

Landscape Design Bockholt Landscape Architecture

Park City

750 Kearns Blvd., Suite 230 435-649-3856

Eschenfelder Landscaping


184 East Gordon Lane 801-912-0077

Kitchen and Bath Showrooms Bedrock Quartz Surfaces

West Jordan

5996 W. Dannon Way


2710 N. 350 West

St. George

270 E. Riverside Dr. Suite #2 801-282-3322 bedrockquartz.com


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770 S. Nebo Circle, Woodland Hills 801-639-0944 summitcreekutah.com

Windows/Window Coverings Park City Blind & Design 1612 W. Ute Blvd. Suite 109, Park City 435-649-9665 parkcityblind.com

Sierra Pacific Windows 1880 N. 2200 West #60, Salt Lake City 801-973-7170 sierrapacificwindows.com


Salt Lake City Park City

2056 Rasmussen Rd. 435-649-6434 eschenfelderlandscaping.com

Meta Designs 3415 W. 1820 South, Salt Lake City 801-972-6382 metadesignslc.com

Other Lighting Hammerton Lighting 217 Wright Brothers Dr., Salt Lake City 801-973-8095 hammerton.com

Pleasant Grove 513 W. 700 South

206 Ibapah Peak Dr, Heber City 877-733-5334 redledges.com

Summit Creek

1660 N. State St. 801-225-2555 151 E. State St. 801-766-6448 osmonddesigns.com

Red Ledges

Photography Scot Zimmerman Photography Park City 800-279-2757 scotzimmermanphotography.com

Camper Reparadise 2382 S. Redwood Rd., West Valley City 801-972-5211 campereparadise.com

KUER FM 90 101 S. Wasatch Dr., Salt Lake City 801-581-6625 kuer.org


Serving Park City, UT & Vail Valley, CO for 12+ years Jane Sahagian, Owner

312.593.1934 | rikkafloral.com | jsahagian1950@gmail.com

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Alder & Tweed Design Co., Park City, alderandtweed.com

MADE IN UTAH SEE FOR YOURSELF Pages 50-52 Eric Jacoby Design, SLC, ericjacobydesign.com

FRESH START Pages 54-59 cityhomeCOLLECTIVE, SLC, cityhomecollective.com

FAMILY RETREAT Pages 66-77 Interior Design and Furnishings: Kathryn Ashton & Christy Klomp, Ashton Klomp Interiors, SLC, ashtonklomp.com; Contractor: Matt McEwan and Devin Dye, McEwan Custom Homes, Alpine, mcewancustomhomes.com; Architect: Joe Carrick, JCD, Spanish Fork, jcdhomes.com; Landscape Design: Jeremy Fillmore, Northland Design Group, Provo, northland-design.com; Cabinets: Craig Veenker, Cottonwood Cabinets. Draper, cottonwoodcabinets.com

Page 67 Exterior Stone: Hearth & Home, SLC, HHDU.com; Roof: Bartile, Centerville, bartile. com; Timbers: High Mountain Timbers, West Valley City, highmountainut. com; Front door: Visionmakers International, Bluffdale, visionmakersintl. com; Dutch door, Sunroc, SLC, sunroc.com; Windows: Sierra Pacific Windows, SLC, sierrapacificwindows.com

Page 68 Loft Webbed-back lounge chairs and ottoman: Lee, leeindustries.com; Petrified wood stumps: Restoration Hardware, restorationhardware.com; Zebrahide step stool: Vintage, Forsyth, forsythart.com; Small art above chair: Original, Relics Gallery, Holladay, relicsgallery.com

Page 69 Living Room Area Rug: Summit in Colorway Stone, Regency Royale, SLC, regencyroyale.com Sofa: Hickory Chair, hickorychair.com; Cocktail table: Custom Designed by Ashton Klomp Interiors, Old World Antique Reproductions, SLC, owa-reproductions.com; Leather accent chair: Hickory Chair, hickorychair.com; Chandelier and table lamps: Ralph Lauren, Visual Comfort, visualcomfort.com; Fireplace mirror: Theodore Alexander, theodorealexander.com; Fireplace mantle: Custom Designed by Ashton Klomp Interiors, Stone Mountain Casting, SLC, stonemt.net; Fireplace stone: Hearth & Home, Salt Lake City, HHDU.com; Art: Soicher Marin, soicher-marin.com

Pages 70-71 Kitchen/Dining Room Area Dining table: Custom Designed by Ashton Klomp Interiors, Old World Antique Reproductions, SLC, owa-reproductions.com; Dining chairs: Hickory Chair, hickorychair.com; Barstools: McAlpine Home, Lee, leeindustries.com; Art: Original, Tyler Huntzinger, SLC, tylerhuntzinger. com; Pendants: Visual Comfort, visualcomfort.com; Countertops: Calacatta Gold Marble, European Marble & Granite, SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com; Custom range hood: Hand Carved Calacatta Gold Marble, European Marble & Granite,SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com; Backsplash: Handmade in Morocco, European Marble & Granite, SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com; Plumbing: Waterstone, Standard Plumbing, Orem, standardplumbing.com; Appliances: Wolf Sub-Zero, Mountain Land Design, Provo, mountainlanddesign.com; Cabinetry hardware: Rocky Mountain Hardware, rockymountainhardware.com

Page 71 Kitchen Banquette and Butler’s Pantry Dining table: Custom Designed by Ashton Klomp Interiors, Old World Antique Reproductions, SLC, owa-reproductions.com; Banquette: Custom Designed by Ashton Klomp Interiors, Wardell Upholstery, SLC, wardellupholstery.com; Banquette decorative pillow fabric: Clarence House, clarencehouse.com; Dining chair: Palecek, palecek.com; Stool: McAlpine Home, Lee,; leeinustries.com; Art: Original, Candace Rideout, Relics Gallery, Holladay, relicsgallery.com; Sconces: Visual Comfort, visualcomfort.com; Plumbing: Waterstone, Standard Plumbing, Orem, standardplumbing.com; Cabinetry hardware: Rocky Mountain Hardware, rockymountainhardware.com

Page 71 Back Pantry Stone floor: Limestone, European Marble & Granite, SLC, europeanmarble. com; Countertops: Leathered Limestone, European Marble & Granite, SLC, europeanmarble.com; Plumbing: Kohler, Standard Plumbing, Orem, standardplumbing.com; Cabinetry hardware: Ashley Norton, Mountain Land Design, Provo, mountainlanddesign.com

Pages 72-72 Study

Page 83 Dining

Sofa and small lounge chair: Hickory Chair, hickorychair.com; Chaise: Century, centuryfurniture.com; Stool: Highland House, highlandhousefurniture.com; Stone tables: Custom Designed by Ashton Klomp Interiors, Hand Carved Limestone, Stone Mountain casting, SLC, stonemt.net; Large area rug: Loloi, loloirugs.com; Hide rug: Saddlemans, saddlemans.com

Chairs: Helm, Murray, helmhome.com; Custom-made rug: Specialty Flooring & Design, SLC, specialtyflooringanddesign.com

Pages 74-75 Master Bedroom

Page 84 Master bedroom Bed: Baker through Eldredge Furniture, SLC, eldredgefurniture.com; Swivel chairs: San Francisco Design, Park City, sanfrandesign.com; Rug: Artifacts, SLC, artifacts.ws

Four-poster bed: Ironies, ironies.com; Bedding: Restoration Hardware, restorationhardware.com; Bedside tables: Hickory Chair, hickorychair. com; Table lamps: Visual Comfort, visualcomfort.com; Art Above Bed: Original by Candace Rideout, Relics Art Gallery, Holladay, relicsgallery. com; Loveseat: McAlpine Home, Lee, leeindustries.com; Drop-leaf table: Century Furniture, centuryfurniture.com; Chandelier: Visual Comfort, visualcomfort.com; Fireplace mantle: Custom Designed by Ashton Klomp Interiors, Stone Mountain Castings, SLC, stonemt.net; Art above fireplace: Wendover Art Group, wendoverart.com; Sconces: Visual Comfort, visualcomfort.com; Chaise: McAlpine Home, Lee, leedindustries.com; Round accent table: Theodore Alexander, theodorealexander.com; Drapery fabric: Vervain, vervain.com; Wallcovering: Suede, Phillip Jefferies, phillipjefferies.com

Page 85 Master bathroom

Page 75 Master Bathroom


Tile and slab ledge: Vein-Cut Blue Ocean Limestone, European Marble & Granite, SLC europeanmarbleandgranite.com; Two-door cabinet: Hickory Chair, hickorychair.com; Free standing tub and plumbing: Standard Plumbing, Orem, standardplumbing.com; Chandelier and onyx sconces: Visual Comfort, visualcomfort.com; Mirrors: Hickory Chair, hickorychair. com; Ladder: Oly Studio, olystudio.com; Ottoman: McAlpine Home, Lee, leeindustries.com; Side table: Century Furniture, centuryfurniture.com; Figure sketch: Ambler Art Group, amblerartgroup.com

Shagreen porcelain floors and walls: European Marble and Granite, SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com; Glass tile backsplash wall: Bedrosians, SLC, bedrosians.com; MTI Juliet free-standing soaking tub: Ferguson Plumbing, Park City, ferguson.com

Page 87 Lower stairs Wine hardware: Millesime Wine Racks, Canada, millesimewineracks.com; Glass: Dixon Glass, SLC, dixonmirrorandglass.com

Page 89 Light installation on wall Electrician: Doyle Electric, Herriman, 801-446-3801

Interior designer: Anne-Marie Barton, AMB Design, SLC, annemariebarton.com; Contractor: Steve Dubell, Steve Dubell Custom Homes, SLC, dubellcustomhomes.com; Architect: Michael Upwall, Upwall Design Architects, SLC, upwalldesign.com; Cabinetry: Teerlink, Holladay, teerlinkcabinet.com; Wood flooring: Artifacts, SLC, artifacts. ws; Natural stone: European Marble and Granite, SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com

Page 76 Bunk Room

Pages 90-91 Living Room

Built-In bunks: Columbia Millworks, Vineyard, columbiamillworks.com; Sconces and floor lamp: Visual Comfort, visualcomfort.com; Storybook quotes art: Custom Designed by Ashton Klomp Interiors and Sam Bates, Bates Art Services, American Fork, batesartservices.com; Carpet: Crescent Carpet, Artifacts, SLC, artifacts.ws; Ticking-stripe wallpaper: Clarke & Clarke, clarke-clarke.com; Tree art and prints: Natural Curiosities, naturalcuriosities.com; Ladder-back chair: Noir Furniture, noirfurniturela. com; Sofa: Lee, leeindustries.com; Rope stools: Palecek, palecek.com; Muslin Poof: Go Home, gohomeltd.com; Bedding: Faribault Woolen Mill, faribaultmill.com and Serena & Lily, serenaandlily.com

Fireplace stone: European Marble and Granite, SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com; Sectional: Flex Form, Italy, flexform.it; Swivel chairs: Cooupe D’Etat, Rhode Island, coupdetatsf.com; Arced floor lamp: Gregorious Pineo, Kneedler Fauchere, kneedlerfauchere.com

Page 77 Craft Room

Wallpaper: Zoffany from Style Library, John Brooks, Inc., SLC, johnbrooksinc.com; Chandelier: Regina Andrew, reginaandrew.com; Rug: ABC Home, abchome.com; Swing Me Chair: Dunkirk/Dedon, San Francisco, dunkirksf.com

Mural: Rebecca Rebouché, Anthropologie, anthropologie.com; Goat leg stool: Oly Studio, olystudio.com; Pink linen Sofa: Lee, leeindustries.com; Rocking horse and children’s side chair: Restoration Hardware, restorationhardware.com; Pendant: Visual Comfort, visualcomfort.com; Gold-leafed stars on walls and ceiling: Iconography, iconographyfinishing.com

MAKING THE ROUNDS Pages 78-89 Interior designer: Marian Rockwood, MHR Design, Park City, mhrinteriors. com; Architect: Michael Upwall, Upwall Design Architects, SLC, upwalldesign.com; Contractor: Gary Hill and Chris Newitt, Midway Construction, Heber City, midwayconstruction.com

Page 78-79 Exterior Landscape design: ArcSitio Design, SLC, arcsitiodesign.com and Kappus Landscaping, SLC, kappuslandscape.com; Exterior stairs and rails: Innovative Iron, SLC, innovativeironutah.com

Page 80 Spiral staircase Wood circular staircase fabrication: Newman Wood Systems, West Jordan, newmanwood.com; Hand-crafted glass panels on staircase: Dixon Glass, SLC, dixonmirrorandglass.com; Custom-made sails light fixture: Yellow Goat Design, Australia, yellowgoatdesign.com; Porcelain floor tiles: Inside Out Architecturals, Salt Lake City, insideoutarchitecturals.com

Page 81 Living room 3D walnut panels on fireplace: Rutland Custom Woodwork, Heber City; Fireplace stone: Brown’s Canyon sandstone, Bello Stone Supply, Peoa, bellostonesupply.com; Lighting: Yellow Goat Design, Australia, yellowgoatdesign.com; Black leather sofas: Roche Bobois, Italy, rochebobois.com; Swivel chairs: Copenhagen West, SLC, Murray; Rug: Artifacts, SLC, artifacts.ws

Page 92 Kitchen Refrigeration: Subzero Wolf, Mountain Land Design, SLC, mountainlanddesign.com; Quartzite countertops: European Marble and Granite, SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com

Page 94 Loft

Page 95 Dressing Room Cabinets: Teerlink, SLC, teerlinkcabinet.com; Light fixture: Prometheus III, Alan Mizrahi, alanmizrahilighting.net; Carpet: STAm Tranquil Sand Stone, Artifacts, SLC, artifacts.ws

Page 95 Powder Room Pendant light: Edith Pendant, Arteriors, arteriorshome.com; Wallcovering: Metalic Ombre, Phillip Jeffries, Town, Denver, Colo., townstudio.com; Faucets: Venezia by Fantini, Studio Il Bagno, SLC, ilbagno.com

Page 96-97 Master Bedroom Bed: Newbridge king bed by Flex Form, Flex Form, flexform.it; Chandelier: Muriel chandelier by Oly Studio, olystudio.com; Vintage patchwork rug: Rug Vista, rugvista.com; Fireplace light: Prometheus III sconce, Alan Mizrahi, alanmizrahilighting.net

Pages 98-99 Master Bathroom Tub: Hydrosystem, Mountain Land Design, SLC mountainlanddesign.com; Wallpaper Lady Hamilton Wall by Rubelli, John Brooks, Inc., SLC, johnbrooksinc.com; Fireplace mirror: Arteriors, arteriorshome.com; Integrated stone sinks: Crystallo Quartzite, European Marble and Granite, SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com; Faucetry: California Faucets, Mountain Land Design, SLC, mountainlanddesign.com; Backsplash tile: Lumina Antique Silver Metallic, Artistic Tile, European Marble and Granite, SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com

Pages 100-101 Doggie Room Wallpaper: Dog’s Life, Anthropologie, SLC, Anthropologie.com; Custom cabinets: Teerlink, SLC, teerlinkcabinet.com

Page 84 Kitchen Walnut cabinets: Craftsman Kitchens, SLC, craftsmankitchen.com; Countertop stones: European Marble and Granite,SLC, europeanmarbleandgranite.com; Hand-carved limestone backsplash: Inside Out Architecturals, SLC, insideoutarchitecturals.com; Lighting: Wasatch Lighting, Park City, wasatchlighting.com; White oak floors with custom stain: Authentic Wood Floors, Herriman, authenticwoodfloorsinc. com; Faux painting: Alpine Enterprises, Inc. Riverton, 801-860-2102

Sources are acknowledgements of services and items provided by featured design principals and homeowners. Those not listed are either private, pre-existing or available through the professionals noted.

USD (ISSN 1941-2169) Utah Style & Design is published quarterly (Winter, Spring, Summer and Fall) by Utah Partners Publishing, L.L.P. Editorial, advertising and administrative office: 515 S. 700 East, Suite 3i, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Telephone: 801-485-5100; fax 801-485-5133. Periodicals Postage Paid at Salt Lake City and at additional mailing offices. Subscriptions: One year ($14.95); outside the continental U.S. add $20 a year. Toll-free subscription number: 855-276-4395. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Utah Style & Design/Subscription Dept., PO Box 820, Boca Raton, FL 33429. Copyright 2020, JES Publishing Corp. No whole or part of the contents may be reproduced in any manner without prior permission of Utah Style & Design, excepting individually copyrighted articles and photographs. Manuscripts accompanied by SASE are accepted, but no responsibility will be assumed for unsolicited contributions.

W I N T E R 2 0 2 0 | U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N



TAKE COVER There’s a lot to love and learn about the cozy room featured on this issue’s cover. If you’re craving a similar look for your home, take your lead from designers Kathryn Ashton and Christy Klomp and create layers of lived-in luxury. We’ve gathered our versions of a few of their carefully curated furnishings to get you started.


Old leather books, natural crystals and collectible boxes and pottery create a cohesive, artful display.

Antique books, $38-$75 each, Lanny Barnard Gallery/ The Chalk Garden, SLC

Crystal on stand, $500, O.C. Tanner Jewelers, SLC

Rather than framed art, a collection of objects serves as a unique focal point over the fireplace.

Dark-hued walls create instant drama and coziness.

Vintage African wedding baskets, $175-$225 each, Jayson Home, jaysonhome.com



Earthy, light-toned stone tables add contrast to the room’s dark, polished décor. Foley stone side table, $790, Ward & Child—The Garden Store, SLC

Magnifying glasses, $43 and $45 each, Lanny Barnard Gallery/ The Chalk Garden, SLC

L’Objet faux crocodile box, $310, Tabula Rasa, SLC

Alicia Adams Alpaca Throw, $445 each, O.C. Tanner Jewelers, SLC


U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N | W I N T E R 2 0 2 0

A comfy chaise separates the desk and sitting areas without blocking either from the rest of the room. Franco chaise, starting at $3,078, Bernhardt Interiors, Murray

Copper glazed pot, $14, Ward & Child—The Garden Store, SLC

soapstone. quartzite. granite. marble. onyx.

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