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Fearless Design

Stunning Spaces, Fabulous Finds & Daring Dinner Parties

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Hot Homes Park City, Orem and Salt Lake

utahstyleanddesign.com

Display Until March 31, 2014 $4.95 U.S. Winter 2014 utahstyleanddesign.com

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Expert Tips, Local Sources and More!

U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N . C O M


porsche design

Porsche Design Salt Lake City | City Creek Center | 50 S. Main Street | 801 532 1017 www.porsche-design.com


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R


The Warmth of Wool Handwoven Rugs Making a Statement This Winter

In these cool Winter months, the warmth of handwoven

wool rugs can bring comfort and beauty to any space. These practical floor paintings add spirit, emotion, and refinement to your home. Each woven masterpiece has a life and personality of its own. The combination of workmanship, quality of the wool, and their natural dyes make them very practical and durable for any part of your home or office. At Adib’s Rug Gallery, this several-thousand-year old tradition blossoms amid an extensive selection of traditional, transitional, and contemporary pieces. The traditional patterns have been handed down through generations and continue to be infused with the weaver’s individuality. Adib’s is truly the place to discover the breathtaking beauty and lasting quality of these hand woven classics. Dr. Adib and his knowledgable staff are uniquely able to offer a wealth of information about fine rugs, tapestries, pillows, and other decorative accessories. At Adib’s, we offer the grestest customer satisfaction through tremendous personal attention, education, service, and a pressure-free environment. You will find a selection of new, semi-antique, and antique rugs from around the world. We also specialize in traditional handwashing, repairs, restoration, and other rug related services.

3092 S. Highland Drive, Salt Lake City (801) 484-6364 www.adibs.com / info@adibs.com Open Monday through Saturday 10 am - 6 pm

Located at the Historic Villa Theater


winter 2014 volume 18 number 1

& Design

66

40 Rock Stars By Brad Mee

A solid choice for bathrooms, stone is making a splash in some showy, surprising ways.

44 Loft Party on the cover A team of talented pros revive a mid-century modern home in Salt Lake City.

By Brad Mee Photos by Britt Chudleigh

A team of party pros offers a fresh, stress-free approach to throwing a tranquil winter soirĂŠe.

58 Serene sanctuary By Jessica Adams Photos by Nicole Hill Gerulat

Designers Jessica Bennett and Suzanne Hall recast a rustic Highland home as a luxurious retreat.

66 high drama

By Natalie Taylor Photos by Scot Zimmerman

Lux metals and rich textures dazzle a Montage mountain residence.

50 Period pop

By Brad Mee Photos by Scot Zimmerman

A respectful renovation and fearless dĂŠcor move a mid-century modern home into the 21st century. Cover photography by Scot ZImmerman

winter 2014

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contents

winter 2014

22

18

88

75

STYLE FILE 15 Editor’s Pick 16 Runways and Rooms 18 The Goods 20 In Good Taste 22 Made In Utah 24 Courting Color 26 In The Garden 28 On the Market

Departments

30 cravings the case for cauliflower By Mary Brown Malouf Photos by Adam Finkle

Topping today’s trends lists, cauliflower proves itself in many mouthwatering ways.

32

entertaining

over the mountains and through the woods By Virginia Rainey Photos by Darryl Dobson

Benefitting the National Ability Center, Katie Eldridge hosts a cozy dinner party in her snowbound Brighton Estates cabin.

36 kitchens in character By Brad Mee Photos by Scot Zimmerman

Find more design inspiration at utahstyleanddesign.com

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Enduring design and extraordinary craftsmanship distinguish the new kitchen of a century-old Salt Lake City home.

75 dining in and out up in smoke By Mary Brown Malouf Photos by Adam Finkle

Smoke’s flavor burns hot as one of 2014’s top food trends.

79 design directory A resourceful guide of materials, products and services.

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

88 making arrangements the trend is clear Bromeliads uproot fussy blooms and leafy greens in arrangements with wondrous results.


on the web

utahstyleanddesign.com Stroll through our online galleries featuring Utah’s most beautiful rooms and gardens

Stay in touch UtahStyle

Discover decorating and designing tricks for your home

UtahStyleDesign

Try easy-to-make recipes and table top ideas

@UtahStyleDesign

Follow our blog contributors Mary Malouf, Scot Zimmerman, Nicole Ziegler and Brad Mee

@Brad_Mee

Utah Remodeling Experts

Let us Design Your Addition! We’ve been designing home remodeling projects for over 20 years.

Start your project today! REQUEST A FREE QUOTE online at www.sunroomsutah.net 4892 S. Commerce Drive, Ste D | Salt Lake City, UT 84107 | (801) 532-2000 6

UT A H S TY L E A NDDE S IGN . C OM


the team

& Design Publisher

Art Department Interns

SALES MANAGER

Margaret Mary Shuff

Katherine Dickinson Sumner Fisher Lucas Sanchez

Kevin Jones

Editor in Chief

Brad Mee

Web AND MARKETING DIRECTOR

Food Editor

Cynthia Yeo

Mary Brown Malouf

Web Editor

ASSISTANT Editor

Jaime Winston

Val Rasmussen

Staff Photographer

CONTRIBUTING Editors

Adam Finkle

Glen Warchol Jaime Winston

Photography Contributors

Brit Chudleigh Darryl Dobson Nicole Hill Gerulat Scot Zimmerman

Editorial interns

Kelly McArthur Sage Singleton Senior Art Director

Writing ContributorS

Scott Cullins

Jessica Adams Virginia Rainey Natalie Taylor

Designer

Taryn Katter

JES 

Account Executives

Trina Baghoomian Janette Erickson Danielle Holmes Denise Janove Janet Jorgensen Kelsey Leach Jewelya Lees

Publishing

President & Publisher

Margaret Mary Shuff Editor-In-Chief

Marie Speed Controller

Director of operations

Jeanne Greenberg

Damon Shorter

Publishers of

Salt Lake magazine Utah Bride & Groom Utah Style & Design O.C. Tanner magazine Canyons magazine Boca Raton magazine Worth Avenue magazine Mizner’s Dream Delray Beach magazine

Marketing and events manager

Amanda Pratt Circulation Director

David Brooks OFFICE MANAGER

Bonnie Bell

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

/ 801-485-5100

Fax

/ 801-485-5133

Email

/ magazine@utahstyleanddesign.com

Website

/ utahstyleanddesign.com

Interior Design of the finest homes and living spaces.

SHOWROOM NOW OPEN

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|

558 E. Riverside Dr. Suite 109, St. George

|

kristenbrooksby.com

|

435-674-3540


www.jacksonandleroy.com 801.277.3927


editor’s note

heartfelt design

W

hen you look at this issue’s

cover, I’ll bet your pulse quickens. The strong architecture, the vibrant colors and the fearless furnishings—it makes the heart race. That’s what great design does. Creating excitement with content is key to my job, and it’s something I love. When I first saw this interior, the decision to feature it was a no-brainer. The project belonged in the magazine. In the design world, we refer to rooms like this as “editorial.” They pop on the page with big personality and witty details. Sure, this room may or may not fit your style. Too colorful, too quirky, too modern: maybe, maybe not. Too provocative? Not a chance. Regardless, if a room is well designed, it stimulates thought. And with thought comes ideas as well as the inspiration to take a fresh look at your own spaces. We loaded these pages with this kind of compelling editorial. Designers Belle Kurudzija and LaMar

Lisman join architect Ann Robinson to transform the cover’s mid-century modern ranch from tired to inspired; this house captivates. Designers Jessica Bennett and Suzanne Hall refresh a once rustic Orem home with elegance that’s as comfortable as it is chic. Meanwhile, design pro Beth Ann Shepherd dazzles a Montage residence with full-on mountain glamour. Faux fur and sexy chandeliers paired with log-end wallpaper and patchwork cowhide? You bet. “We wanted every corner to excite and entice,” she explains. It’s a lesson to take to heart. When it comes to the home, every inch deserves stirring design be it subtle or sensational. Follow me on Instagram @brad_mee

brad m e e , e ditor in chi e f

1106 East 2700 south, salt lakE City 801-433-1057 | harmanwildE.Com

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Reflect Your Own Personal Style

Modern History by Wood-Mode.

Whatever your inspiration, the experienced design professionals at Arendal Kitchen Design can help you create the exact look you desire for any room of your home.

1701 South 1100 East / Salt Lake City, Utah 84105 (801) 485-2333 / Fax: (801) 485-2365 Email: Info@arendalkitchendesign.com

1701 South 1100 East Salt Lake City, UT 84105 801.485.2333 info@arendalkitchendesign.com www.arendalkitchendesign.com

For your home. For your life. For our environment. Š2013 Wood-Mode, Inc.


contributors

BRITT CHUDLEIGH is an artist and pho-

tographer who studied painting and drawing before turning her focus to the camera in 2008. She now spends her time documenting and creating artful impressions of life while making friends nationwide. Her behindthe-lens passion extends to photographing food and festivities, as she did in “At Ease” (page 44), showcasing a casual yet chic dinner party in a downtown Salt Lake City loft. brittchudleigh.com

FULL SCALE REMODELING & CONSTRUCTION | SUSTAINABLE PRACTICES DARRYL DOBSON specializes in sport, portrait and still life photography. In “Into the Mountains and Through the Woods” (page 32), Dobson captures the merriment of a winter dinner party starting with an adventurous snowmobile ride leading up to a feast focusing on amazing food and wine, benefiting the National Ability Center. “What a privilege to be involved in such a great fundraiser and what a visual feast to be a part of as a photographer. I always love opportunities to give back,” he says. darryldobson.com

INSIDE OUT ARCHITECTURALS

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JAIME WINSTON loves exploring Utah, so he couldn’t wait to discover Ivin’s hidden gems for this issue’s “On the Market” (page 28). Aside from discovering his home state every issue, he maintains Utah Style & Design’s website and writes for Salt Lake magazine. When he’s not working, he woos his wife Elise and adds to his collection of well over 2,000 comic books.


Featuring

exclusively at Madison McCord

3232 South Highland Drive, Salt Lake City

|

801 484 2222

|

madisonmccordinteriors.com


Beautiful Spaces... Unique architectural details. Stunning fireplace. Rich hardwood floors. Dramatic lighting. Fabulous tile. Chic cabinets and countertops. If you think we only sell nice furniture, think again.

2013

Retail Showroom & Design Center • 174 East Winchester, Murray • 801.892.3444 • www.hamiltonparkinteriors.com Construction Design Group • Linda Briggs-Ashton • 801.892.6551 • lashton@hamiltonparkut.com To the Trade Department • Tina Redd • 801.892.6587 • tredd@hamiltonparkut.com


stylefile WINTER 2014

adam finkle

Sun Worshipping The sunburst mirror has shone brightly throughout the annals of design for centuries. France’s Sun King, Louis XIV inspired the rage and Hollywood Regency style devotees are counted among its most fervent fans. Add us to the list of sunburst admirers. We love how the radiant piece, fashioned in infinite forms, can dazzle most any décor—including yours. Sunflower sunburst mirror, $492, Details, SLC

WINTER 2014 

15


stylefile

runways and rooms

LOVE FOR LEATHER As a classic that never falls out of style, leather is constantly reimagined and reinvented on runways and in rooms alike.

Cora Pendant, $495, Jayson Home, jaysonhome.com

Derek Lam Resort 2014 Collection

Tilt iPad case and stand, Hard Graft, $95, hardgraft.com

Weitzner leather-look wallcoverings, to the trade, John Brooks Inc., johnbrooksinc.com

Hammer flask, $284, Tabula Rasa, SLC

Bernhardt Salon Corner chair, $1,713, Alice Lane Home Collection, Orem

Zuni leather pouf, $499, Crate & Barrel, Murray

Miles leather chair, $939, Lofgren’s, SLC

Rocky Mountain Hardware mortise lock entry set, $1,435, Mountain Land Design, SLC

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Wine rack, $150, Williams-Sonoma, SLC


the goods

Bernhardt Irving bunching table, $627, Alice Lane Home Collection, Orem

the x factor Providing graphic relief from straight lines and curvy forms, X marks the spot under some of today’s most arresting tables.

Clockwise from top left: Montpelier side table by Hickory Chair, $3,210 as shown, Forsey’s Furniture Galleries, SLC; Leather-topped cocktail table, $1,595, Madison McCord Interiors, SLC; Rosewood X-leg coffee table, $1,295, Mod Shop, modshop1.com; Cross Your Legs end table, $1,020, Hamilton Park Interiors, Murray; Timber Trestle door table, $1,995–$2,195, Restoration Hardware, SLC; Freight truck coffee table, $710, C.G. Sparks, SLC; Bolier Domicile cocktail table, $3,900, LMK Interior Design, SLC.

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Photo Courtesy of bernhardt

stylefile


stylefile

in good taste

MIXER OF THE MOMENT: BEER Crave a cocktail but love your brew? No problem. Beer-based hoptails are all the rage, quenching thirsts with their surprising twist. The parallel trends of craft beer and artisanal cocktails have crossed streams: “Hoptails,” cocktails using beer as a mixer, are the latest twist on libations. Combining the personality of a cocktail with the food-friendliness of beer results in a beverage that’s eminently drinkable. Proof of popularity: The Wine & Spirits Wholesalers of America presented their first-ever hoptail competition at their convention this past spring. The winner, called the “Delightful Deception,” was an unlikely combination of lambic beer, Bols yogurt liqueur, grapefruit juice and jalapeño. Make no mistake; this type of concoction is on the rise. As craft beers continue to rise in popularity, bartenders are increasingly concocting beer cocktails in Utah and nationwide.

Michelada

This hoptail is famous as a summer quaffer, but it’s also the perfect winter brunch beverage. Here’s our version of the Michelada, a Mexican beer and tomato cocktail. INGREDIENTS Juice of 1/2 medium lime Ice Mexican beer, such as Corona 1 tsp. Worcestershire sauce 2 Tbsps. tomato juice 1 tsp. hot sauce, such as Tabasco 1/2 tsp. Maggi or soy sauce Freshly ground black pepper Smoked salt, for rimming the glasses Green onion brush, lime wheel and cherry tomato for garnish. INSTRUCTIONS Mix lime juice, tomato juice, Worcestershire and hot sauce together. Rub the rim of a glass with cut lime, then dip in smoked salt. Fill glass with ice, pour in tomato mixture and fill glass with beer. Garnish.

The PBR BAR Pig and a Jelly Jar, Salt Lake’s from-scratch comfort-food restaurant specializing in breakfast, has a surprising cocktail list based on good ol’ Pabst Blue Ribbon—PBR to aficionados.

PBR-Sunrise OJ and a splash of grenadine

PBR-Mary PBR-Tini Olive juice, bleu cheese-stuffed olives, bacon, Cajun-salted rim Pig and a Jelly Jar 401 E. 900 South, SLC, 385-202-7366

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Adam finkle

House bloody mary mix, celery, lime, olive


cozy

Make your backyard for all seasons.

tucklandscape.com

801.266.1802


stylefile

Made in utah

natural selection From posing sculptural skulls to framing colorful insects, Jean-Michel Arrigona passionately makes art from some of nature’s most arresting creatures. For Utah artisan Jean-Michel Arrigona, converting insects and countless creatures into art is not a dramatic change from his 23-year former profession of making furniture. “Furniture had beauty, and this is a natural beauty,” he says. Arrigona started posing bugs 13 years ago after buying one while traveling, and today he sells his fascinating art creations from his Midvale showroom Natur.

Arrigona obtains the subjects from across the globe. From Jewel Beetles from Thailand to Giant Blue Morpho butterflies from Peru, all insects are obtained legally, often from sustainable bug-rich preserves.

From selecting and rehydrating insects, to staging them in real-life positions, Arrigona loves the posing process most. “It’s not just about selling a bug, but about presenting it as art,” he says.

Butterflies in acrylic boxes, bats in glass domes, bird-sized beetles in frames— Arrigona sells displayed pieces and also customizes clients’ creations. Got a net? You can even bring in your own bugs.

“There is a bug for everyone,” says Arrigona, who focuses on the form, color and texture of each piece—even the creepiest crawler—to elevate it as art. He also shares their stories. Creations range from $7 to $1,800 each.

TAKE A FIELD TRIP

Big on bugs? Head to the Natural History Museum of Utah to see its Entomology collection or attend the “Bug Brigade,” where you’ll learn about, observe and even handle live insects. nhmu.utah.edu/bug-brigade –Sage Singleton

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Jean-Michel Arrigona in his showroom Natur, naturshowroom.com

adam finkle

The Natural History Museum of Utah woos bug buffs


Built and designed with Big-D Construction and Patrick Sutton Design

excellence

When ‌... is a way of life. Please call for a free consultation. Kitchen Library Office Bath Mantels Mudrooms Custom Closets Entertainment Centers

Since 1975

Showroom 4689 S. Holladay Blvd., Salt Lake City, UT 84117 (801) 278–4400 www.teerlinkcabinet.com


stylefile

COURTING COLOR

feeling blue As depicted by artist Carol O’Malia, winter perfectly captures blue’s brilliance and breadth. From silvery snow and clear skies to dark shadows and shimmering ice, nature’s coolest palette invigorates scenes indoors and out. black blue 95 Farrow & Ball

Atmospheric

6505 Sherwin-Williams

sky high

6504 Sherwin-Williams

polaris

RLUL216 Ralph Lauren

van deusen blue HC-156 Benjamin Moore

Chi

sh

Air

“Cat’s Cradle” by Carol O’Malia, 48 x 48 inch oil on canvas. Represented by Julie Nester Gallery, Park City.

re of F

BREATH OF FRESH AIR

B

th rea

Benjamin Moore’s 2014 Color of the Year

806 in

m ja en

e

or

Mo

B

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“We’ve begun to see a shift away from gray to tints of blues, greens, lavenders and pinks. Pastels, softened and filtered, to lift the spirit but not shout too loud . . . colors that can make a room happy, flatter your possessions and your art. We call these the new neutrals.” —Ellen O’Neill, Creative Director, Benjamin Moore & Co.

RLVM284 Ralph Lauren

secure blue

6508 Sherwin-Williams


801.565.1654 . 7940 S. 1300 W. . West Jordan, Utah 84088 . www.peppertreekitchen.com


IN THE GARDEN

adam finkle

stylefile

As the owner of Platinum Landscape, Rick Meinzer is a big fan of stone. It’s a key element in his designs, injecting style, scale and substance to projects throughout Utah and across the Mountainwest. We asked Meinzer to share some rock-solid strategies for choosing and using stone in a memorable landscape. Can you guess the biggest mistake most of us make?

rock your world Landscaping with stone requires some heavy design strategies. Pro Rick Meinzer offers tips for integrating it into your garden.

Selecting undersized stones is the most common error people make when landscaping with rock. Outdoor scale is so expansive that it’s better to err by choosing stones that are too big rather than too small. Select landscape stone to complement the home’s style and current stone elements. If existing stone is attractive, match it. If it’s not, complement but don’t repeat it. To ensure continuity, avoid pairing strongly contrasting stones like chunky sandstone and rounded river rock in the same project. To get the biggest bang for the buck when using stone, choose a feature piece with strong character (color, lichens, shape) and position it as a focal point. It will make a big impact and cost much less than installing a stone wall or walkway. To foster a natural look with stone, bury one-third of large rocks below ground level. Create outcroppings or groups of rock rather than peppering individual boulders across a property. When adding a retaining wall, remember it is less costly to install a stone wall than a concrete wall faced in stone. Create a subsurface for flagstone paths to provide stability, level ground and longevity. Choose quartzite instead of sandstone for walkways. It resists fatigue and flaking. Use stone on multiple elevations in the landscape—underfoot, on walls, posts and in planting beds to create dimension. As with all elements, be mindful not to overuse stone or you can diminish its design impact.

Clockwise from upper left: Undulating stone walls enhance a Park City home’s landscape; stone steps lead to a crushed stone path; set into the earth, large boulders surround an in-the-ground gas fire feature; complementing the home’s exterior, stone clads low walls, floors and a hot tub. Design by Platinum Landscape, platinumlandscape.com.

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Wash rather than spot light a stone wall to showcase the rocks’ texture and design at night.


Supplying Utah with the world’s finest

ITALIAGRANITE.COM 801-261-9090 4350 South 500 West, Murray


stylefile

On The Market

Desert Dwelling

Neighborhood Stats Median household income $41,297

Neighboring St. George, Ivins offers art galleries, red rock views and luxury desert abodes.

median home List Price $299,900 Population 5,477 median Age 33 Public Schools Include Red Mountain Elementary, Lava Ridge Intermediate School, Snow Canyon Middle School, Snow Canyon High School

1500 Splitrock #118, Ivins

8,561 square feet Listing price $2,350,000

HOT property for sale Located in Ivins, this Southwest-style home borders the Tortoise Preserve at Snow Canyon State Park. Built in 2006 on an elevated lot, the four-bed, six-bath abode offers privacy in an elite gated community and panoramic views through walls of windows. Relax with a book on the covered patio or near one of five fireplaces. When guests arrive, entertain with a screening in the home’s theater room or cool off with a dip in the spa or large pool surrounded by beautiful landscaping. — Listed by Ellen Plante, Summit Sotheby’s St. George, 435-299-9096

Looking for art or relaxation? You have come to the right place.

Tyler Webb

Shop Talk:

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Datura Gallery

Red Mountain Resort

845 Coyote Gulch Court, ivins

1275 e. red mountain cir., ivins

435-674-9595

877-246-4453

The first gallery to open at Coyote Gulch Art Village in Kayenta, Datura is known for jewelry, fused and stained glass pieces, wind sculptures, woodwork and paintings by well-known Utah artists like Roland Lee and Lyman Whitaker.

Kick back in one of this retreat’s villa suites before you trek through Snow Canyon State Park, or even Zion or Bryce Canyon National Parks.You can also schedule a massage or enjoy a hike on one of the resort’s private trails.

ancient history The Anasazi populated Southern Utah over 200 years before Columbus set sail, and they created thousands of petroglyphs visible today. Take the Anasazi Trail just outside of Ivins to the southwest, and head about a mile east to see boulders adorned with intricate carvings. The arts Ivins’ artistic souls reside in the Kayenta community where Coyote Gulch Art Village welcomes visitors to browse art galleries and studios. If you prefer the performing arts, see a Broadway musical at the Tuacahn Amphitheatre. dining Salt Lake magazine editor Mary Brown Malouf recommends Xetava Gardens Café in the artsy Coyote Gulch community. The blue corn pancakes for breakfast or lunch are a safe bet, but to get the full experience, make plans for dinner under the stars. golf Nearby, you’ll find the Entrada at Snow Canyon Golf Course, which offers stunning greens placed among the red rocks and lava flows.

Demographic source: zillow.com

danny lee photography

On the Market

Outdoors One of Utah’s most beautiful places, Snow Canyon State Park is right around the corner from Ivins. Camp among red Navajo sandstone and ancient lava flows or go for a ride on an equestrian trail. For information on moonlit hikes and other events, visit stateparks.utah.gov.


E

E MODERN

A R T • H i -F i V A C U U M T U B E A U D I O • A C C O U T R E M E N T B O O Z T I Q U E 3 8 5 . 7 2 2 . 8 3 3 3 •

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315 east broadway • salt lake city • ut available for private events open every 3rd friday for gallery stroll until 11pm

S H A N E F L O X • D AV I D E V E T T • C R A I G C L E V E L A N D • R O S A L I E W I N A R D PHILLIP ISTOMIN • CLAM LYNCH • TRENT CALL • LYNN BLOGETT C R A I G L AW • R E I D R O U S E • T R AV I S TA N N E R • D AV I D A D A M S L I N D A S T I P P I C H • A D R I A N P R A Z E N • L AY N E S PA C K M A N N I K O S S AW Y E R • S T U D I O E L E C T R I C A U D I O • E L E C T R O N L U V A U D I O B R YA N R O W E • P E T E R O S S • S O L A D A M S • J O S H S T I P P I C H


Cravings c a u l i f l o w e r

The Case for Cauliflower Topping today’s trends lists, cauliflower proves itself in many mouth-watering ways. by Mary Brown Malouf

30 U T A H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N . C O M

photos by Adam Finkle


S

tep aside kale and brussels sprouts, cauliflower is taking the title as the latest unlikely star of the kitchen. More than a cloud-white head of bland, cauliflower surprises

with hues of orange, purple and chartreuse as well as unexpected preparation possibilities. Look beyond the usual rocky (or mushy) side dish of buttered florets. Forget cauliflower’s

modest role as an inevitable part of a crudités platter. Instead, take inspiration from innovative chefs who are crumbling, creaming and roasting it for a delicious reveal on the plate.

Prep Pointers Choose

firm heads with no brown spots.

Buy

cauliflower whole, and break it into florets to get the freshest flavor.

Store Warm Cauliflower Salad Steam small cauliflower florets until just tender. Toss with cooked, diced bacon, sautéed chopped onion, balsamic vinegar, a pinch of mustard, salt, a teaspoon or so of honey, pepper and chopped parsley. Serve warm.

Cauliflower “Couscous” Wash cauliflower florets and pulse in the processor until they resemble couscous. Sauté cauliflower kernels in olive oil with a garlic clove until al dente. Season and top with mixed roasted vegetables and pine nuts.

cauliflower stem side down in the fridge.

Break

cauliflower into florets before cooking to ensure more even cooking.

Know

that purple cauliflower cooks faster than white.

Use

broccoflower—the chartreuse cross between cauliflower and broccoli—as you would cauliflower.

Experiment with cauliflower as a low-carb starch or potato substitute.

Cauliflower Mash Boil cauliflower florets until tender; drain thoroughly and pat dry. Do not let cool. Put florets in food processor with 2 Tbsp. cream cheese, 2 Tbsp. salted butter, 1 clove minced garlic and pulse until smooth. Thin with chicken or vegetable stock, if necessary. Season liberally with pepper. Garnish with chopped chives.

Roasted Cauliflower Toss cauliflower florets in olive oil and place in an ovenproof pan with mashed garlic. Roast at 500 degrees for about 15 minutes, turning frequently so cauliflower browns lightly. Squeeze lemon juice over the florets and sprinkle with freshly grated Parmigiano-Reggiano.

Plates from Williams-Sonoma, SLC

w inte r 2 0 1 4

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entertaining W I N T E R pa rt y

Into the Mountains and through the Woods

Benefiting the National Ability Center, Katie Eldridge hosts a cozy dinner party in her snowbound Brighton Estates cabin. by VIRGINIA RAINEY

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Photos by DARRYL DOBSON


P

icture the inside of a vintage snow globe. Feathery flakes swirl around an A-frame cabin and a warm glow emanates from the windows as smoke curls from the chimney. Inside, a table laden with wine bottles and gleaming glasses sits at the ready. But look closer and the nostalgic scene gives way to a thoroughly modern sense of comfort and fun. All set for a party, a foot-high dinner table surrounded by big satiny pillows beckons guests to get comfortable on the floor. In the background, a talented tattooed chef is hard at work in the open kitchen. That was the scene at Katie Eldridge’s lovingly renovated cabin in Brighton Estates on a blustery night last March. Owner of Panic Button Media in Park City, Eldridge is a part-time resident of this remote neighborhood located about two miles from Guardsman Pass. There, winter means the only modes of transportation are snowcats and snowmobiles, and watchful neighbors are the most precious commodity. All were employed for the dinner Eldridge hosted as a fundraiser for the National Ability Center (NAC)—a Park City nonprofit known globally for supporting and enabling the dreams of people with disabilities and making it possible for them to engage in all kinds of sports. Most NAC benefit dinners (there are several, all on the same evening) are staged in palatial

Upper left: The party’s set-up crew hikes into Brighton Estates located in the mountains above Park City, Brighton and Midway. Upper right: Candles, white linens and hand-lettered place cards dress the table. Above: Party-goers (left to right): Tom Vayda, Lisa Coltman,Virginia Rainey, Darby Keene, Tanner Gers, Katie Eldridge, Caroline McIntyre, Leslie Liberatore, Lori Harris, Timothy Rutland and behind the wheel, Jeremie Garand. Left: Host Katie Eldridge celebrates the triumph of pulling the party together. Opposite: Nestled in the woods, Eldridge’s Brighton Estates cabin awaits the evening’s dinner party.

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entertaining W I N T E R PA R T Y settings around Park City. This one, geared to the more adventurous NAC donors, unfolded in a 900-square-foot space. Snow flurries flying, guests convened just off Guardsman. Some climbed into a compact snowcat, others hopped onto snowmobiles. About 25 minutes later, they all piled out into knee-deep snow and stomped into the cozy cabin. Vintners Jason and Suzanne McConnell of Rivino Winery were already settled in, ready to pour their wines, all donated to the cause. Rivino, a boutique winery in Mendocino, produces only about 2,000 cases a year. After treating guests to fat, juicy strawberries sprinkled with cinnamon (surprisingly compatible with Rivino’s chardonnay), chef Asi Yoked of Park City’s Reef’s Restaurant served a gorgeous red snapper ceviche with mango, shallots, grape tomatoes and fresh ginger. Next up, white shrimp with watermelon and Bulgarian feta; filet mignon with a mild tomato “stew” and a fresh quail egg. Hot whiskey Malabi (a rich milk pudding) fortified each diner for the ride back to the Pass. Bellies full, guests reluctantly headed back out into the night, back into the snowcat, back on the snowmobiles, back to a world made a little better through generosity and gracious entertaining. USD

CABIN FEVER

What today’s best-dressed tables (and feet) are wearing in the woods

Top: Following a bracing snowcat ride, guests walked through knee-deep snow to enter the cabin. Upper left: Chef Asi Yoked of Reef’s in Park City went all-out. Passionate and energetic, he rose to the challenge of cooking a dazzling meal in the remote location. Upper right: Cinnamon-dusted strawberries presented in a deep pottery bowl—pure, simple, artful. Bottom: Guests dine at a low-sitting table that Eldridge’s neighbor built using aspen trunks for legs.

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Clockwise from top left: Lanterns, starting at $45, Jayson Home, jaysonhome.com; Nut Bowl, $81, Ward and Child, SLC; Antler appetizer plates, set of 4/$25, Z Gallerie, SLC; Kitchen Paper, $12, Tabula Rasa, SLC; Vintage Trivet, $99, Williams Sonoma, SLC; Spoon, $49, Ward and Child, SLC; Joan of Arctic Wedge Ankle boots, $220, Sorel, sorel.com.


Hotels S k y l o d g e

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Superb Craftsmanship

The new kitchen, built on site, boasts extraordinary workmanship elevating its quality and character. Notable features include full inset-style doors and drawers fitting exactly within the perfectly square cabinet frames, walls built out to be flush with the cabinets and trim pieces that terminate precisely. “The most challenging and rewarding part of the project was maintaining the high level of detail without missing a single thing,” says Ford.

Period Design

The owner favored the 1901 home’s arts and crafts cottage style over its Victorian leanings. Capturing the Shingle style character was “about being honest with the materials and the craftsmanship,” Cornelius says. In the kitchen, the team prioritized a functional floor plan distinguishing the cooking and mingling spaces and linked the room to those nearby with large openings that ease the interior’s traffic flow.

In Character Enduring design and extraordinary craftsmanship distinguish a new kitchen in a century-old Salt Lake City home. BY brad mee

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Photos by scot zimmerman

tep into the new kitchen of this circa 1901 Salt Lake City home and you’ll find it difficult to determine what’s original and what’s not. That’s exactly the intent of the homeowner who hired architect/designer Scott Cornelius and contractor John Ford to expand and remodel the entire Shingle-Style home, giving it modern ease and vintage charm. “The goal was to make the house function better for the family without losing its historic nature,” Cornelius says. With the architect’s down-to-the-details design and Ford’s skillful execution, the homeowner’s objective was remarkably realized.

Glass-front Cabinet Doors

Glass-front doors give a sense of openness and make the upper cabinets look lighter,” says Cornelius, who describes the feature as common to butler pantries of the era. To enhance the treatment, the team inset tile inside the cabinets creating the illusion that the running-bond backsplash expands upward and behind the cabinet shelves.

Mixed Materials

Understated granite and glazed celadon wall tile provide visual relief from the widespread wood of the quarter-sawn oak cabinets. The stainand-oil finish was favored over paint for its easy maintenance and the richness and sense of permanence it lends the room.

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“The most challenging and rewarding part of the project was maintaining the high level of detail without missing a single thing.” — John Ford

Design Details Layered Lighting

Never mind ceilings pocked with countless recessed lights. Vintage Holophane industrial pendants drop from the high ceiling bringing it down to a comfortable human scale while illuminating the kitchen with style. “Hanging fixtures give a better light and relate better to the space,” says Cornelius. Ford created a small apron to conceal under-counter LED lighting that illuminates the tile backsplash. He also installed task lighting over the sink.

Forget stainless steel. This ceramic, apron-front farmer’s sink better suits the room’s casual, vintage style. New windows feature unfettered lower panes that frame views while upper portions are broken up to relate to the patterning of the room’s upper cabinets.

Hide and Seek

The team played hide-and-seek with the pantry by concealing it behind a door of vertical tongue and groove paneling that lines up perfectly with that of the wall. The adjacent refrigerator is completely trimmed out with wood and is designed to somewhat resemble an old icebox. USD

Hardware

Featuring a simple design and matte nickel finish, the kitchen’s hardware is so honest that it showcases attachment screws. “Often, overly fussy hardware is used to attract attention when the cabinetry isn’t interesting,” Cornelius says. Here, conversely, the plain handles allow Ford’s furniture-quality cabinetry to showcase his artistry.

WHY IT WORKS Details that make all the difference in this remarkable remodel.

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Wide doorways and generous sightlines improve the flow between the individual rooms that comprise the new floor plan. Inset-style carpentry exemplifies the way quality cabinets were built a century ago and are designed to last indefinitely. A small amount of stainless steel lends a modern edge without being so prevalent as to appear dated in the future.

Unifying the interior spaces, a stunning wood staircase and the living room’s beams and built-ins feature white oak that link to the kitchen’s floors and cabinetry. Artisan-quality, precision-fit brass pegs enable homeowners to adjust the cabinets’ interior shelves. A distinct bead detail, executed by hand, adorns the perimeter of each drawer front.


Unique Properties By…

MIKE LINDSAY

AMAZING COTTONWOOD ESTATE MAGNIFICENT SCALE & SPACES · POOL, TENNIS & VIEWS

STUNNING VIEW ESTATE ALMOST FIVE ACRES · SPECTACULAR CONTEMPORARY DESIGN

The Cottonwoods, Holladay

High Avenues, Near Downtown Salt Lake City

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k

Offered at $6,500,000

Offered at $4,500,000

GRAND TUDOR MANSION LOVELY TRADITIONAL SPACES · OLD WORLD QUALITY

EXQUISITE VICTORIAN CHARMING GARDEN SETTING · MAGNIFICENT COMPLETE RENOVATION

Old Federal Heights, U of U Area

Historic Avenues District, Next to Downtown

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Offered at $1,695,000

k

Offered at $879,000

Mike Lindsay, Associate Broker (801) 580 5567 • www.slcity.com/mlindsay


Rock Stars

A solid choice for bathrooms throughout time, stone is making a splash today in some very showy, very surprising ways. by Brad mee

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Tone may be old as dirt, but it’s bring-

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ing a new look to bathrooms of all types. Sure, stone is known as a long-lasting, highly-durable option for bathroom walls and floors, but it’s today’s surprising treatments and unique fixtures that are making the material more dazzling, more dynamic and definitely more statement-making than ever before. From glowing onyx and classic marble to ornate agate and patterned granite, stone has become today’s decorative must-have for splashy spaces, from showy powder rooms to luxurious master baths.

Top Right: Designed by architect Scott Jaffa and fabricated from polished Utah onyx, this cantilevered asymmetrical sink creates a statement of color and light in a Park City home. Jaffa dressed the walls in undulating sandstone to ground the modern bathroom with an earthy mountain vibe. Above: Crosshatch sections of agate create a stunning patterned backsplash in the powder room of a Park City home. Designer Valerie Paoli positioned the treatment at mid-wall level where it could be easily studied and admired. Right: A pair of illuminated Veneto pedestal sinks by Stone Forest captures the brilliance of amber onyx in stunning, sculpture-like forms. Opposite: Subtle patterns in CaesarStone’s white quartz animate this cutting-edge modern bathroom. Backlighting the translucent quartz walls and floors accentuates the material’s luminosity and shadowy white tones.

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Justin grant

SPA TREATMENT Eye-catching granite imparts earthy elegance and modern luxury to The Grand America’s newly renovated spa.

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Above: Basins fashioned from CaesarStone’s white quartz transform a bathroom vanity into a modern work of art. The natural stone’s inherent shadings and tone-on-tone patterns add visual depth to the monochromatic space. Right: Natural stone balances the glitz of glass tile in a Park City bathroom designed by LMK Interior Design. A tray-like travertine sink sits atop a quartz countertop. The same quartz performs as a base for a wall-mounted faucet, unifying the multi-stone treatment. Below: Carved from a single block of natural stone, a Stone Forest’s Travertino soaking tub creates an unforgettable statement in bathrooms of countless styles, from ultra modern to rustic mountain. USD

scot zimmerman

Although Salt Lake’s Grand America Hotel is renown for traditional design enriched by dark stately woods, polished marble floors and elegant woven tapestries, designer Frank Nicholson took a different tack when designing the 5-star hotel’s newly-expanded and remodeled spa. A swoon-worthy palette of textured fabrics, honey-hued woods and mixed stone surfaces shape the light-toned, modern décor. The look is understated but definitely not boring, thanks in no small part to the inclusion of stunning Rainforest Brown serpentine from India. “Its large-scale veining has big movement and makes it really dramatic,” says Italia Granite’s Cory Ellsworth, who sourced countless slabs of the deep brown material for flooring insets, gleaming accent walls, spacious showers and elements enriching the 20,000-square-foot spa. “The concept was to combine a contemporary sophisticated residential warmth with dramatic textural materials that connect the new facilities specifically to the experience of being in Salt Lake,” says Nicholson, who created a space that reflects the natural beauty of the West. “The monumental scale placement of the Rainforest stone provides unexpected drama and a sense of being in a special place.”


GETTING STONED

Polished fixtures and sparkling accents douse today’s bathrooms with the natural beauty and timeless essence of stone.

Selenite votive holders, $20–30, Z Gallery, SLC

Limestone soap dish, $26, Jayson Home, jaysonhome.com

Stone Forest amber onyx drop-in vessel sink, $1,550, Ferguson, SLC Green calcite Veronica sconce, $2,100, Matthew Studios, matthewstudiosny.com

Baker alabaster swirl accent lamp, $527, LMK Interior Design, SLC

Waterworks Beekman marble two leg single washstand, $6,440, Mountain Land Design, SLC

Custom Smokey Quartz Cluster Knob, $390, Matthew Studios, matthewstudiosny.com

Crosshatch agate stone mosaic, $140 per sq. ft., Inside Out Architecturals, SLC

Onyx 101

The pros and cons of the bath’s most stunning stone. PROS

CONS

Onyx is a unique and rare standout choice for the bathroom. Each piece is a one of a kind.

Onyx is soft and scratches and stains easily. Avoid acidic liquids and any objects that will scrape the surface.

Onyx is available in a broad selection of colors and features, distinctive patterns and veining that create bold visual statements.

Seal onyx after installation and clean with stone cleaner on a regular basis to help prevent scratching and staining.

Think light. Onyx’s translucent quality allows you to accentuate its beauty with backlighting.

Check your wallet. Onyx is one of the most expensive natural stone options and not a top choice for those on a tight budget.

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At Ease

A team of party pros offers a fresh, stress-free approach to throwing a serene winter soirĂŠe. BY brad mee

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Photos by britt chudleigh


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orget late-night feasts, overdressed décors and harried hosts indulging guests in holiday excess. That was so last season. The calendar has turned, and this winter we crave light and bright, calm and comforting. With that in mind, we invited a team of catering, event-planning and floral design pros to pool their talents while hosting a dinner party in downtown Salt Lake City. After all, who better than the experts to show us how to entertain with style and ease? The result was a relaxed get-together that was as modern and fresh as the chic loft in which it was held.

THE PLAN The Blended Table’s Emery Lortsher and Colour Maisch are well known for planning and catering memorable events throughout Utah, so when asked to help stage a winter soirée with fellow pros, they were good to go. Inspired by a recent trip to the Northwest, they decided on an Asian-influenced menu and envisioned a chic, contemporary setting and décor that would complement the cuisine. Enter event planner Gary Vlasic who turned to cityhomeCollective’s Cody Derrick for a spectacular on-the-market loft owned by one of Derrick’s clients. Decoration Inc.’s Amanda Hansen fashioned the party’s flowers, mixologist Ryan Manning poured drinks and a few associates and friends rounded out the short guest list.

Seated guests (clockwise from left): Emery Lortsher, Stacey Jo Rabiger, Gary Vlasic, Cody Derrick, Ruby Claire Johnson and Colour Maisch. Standing guests: Ryan Manning, Mark Seely, and Amanda Hansen. Opposite: Floral designer Amanda Hansen paired Coral Charm peonies with magnolia branches in a resin vase resembling marble.

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Clockwise from upper left: Colour Maisch prepares a wrapper for spring rolls; the kitchen island doubled as a buffet from which guests filled their bento boxes; Maisch and Lortsher crusted a whole sea bass from Aquarious Seafood Market and served it as a main course; patterned napkins added character and color to the dark dining table.

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THE MENU

THE SCENE

“There was a time when the hostess had to do everything, but the whole kinfolk, gather-around approach has changed things,” Lortsher says. Today, guests often contribute, easing the work, cost and stress of throwing a party. Hired help also lightens the load. Maisch and Lortsher decided on a casual gathering with guests participating and supplementing the spread with agreed-upon dishes and take-out fare. “You have to manage the offerings to avoid redundancy and people bringing similar things,” Maisch says. Partygoers ordered drinks from Manning, made spring rolls together, plated bento boxes buffet-style and dined informally throughout the evening. “It’s not potluck. It’s planned participation where friends naturally want to take part,” Lortsher says.

Open spaces, modern furnishings and soft light flowing through floor-to-ceiling windows made the 3,300-squarefoot Broadway Loft the ideal spot to host the early evening get-together. “During winter, it’s nice avoiding cold and dark when going out,” says Lortsher. An open kitchen’s island served as a high-style prep and serving station for the fare while a nearby counter performed as the bar. The loft’s open floor plan ideally suited the small group allowing guests to wander, socialize and nosh at their leisure. Some drank and dined in the hip seating area while others gathered at the dining table where flickering candles, flower arrangements and colorful linens elevated the loft’s chic ambiance.


Bento boxes fostered the party’s casual Asian style and allowed guests to easily partake in dishes including grilled kabocha squash, green papaya salad and steamed dumplings.

THE MENU Signature Cocktail Yuzu Toddy Appetizers Salt block seared sea scallops Fresh vegetable spring rolls Edamame Salad and Main Course Salt-crusted baked sea bass

Grilled kabocha squash Green papaya salad from Plum Alley Steamed dumplings from Takashi Tea Rose green tea Dessert Quince gelee served with matcha tea cookies from Carlucci’s

READY TO PARTY? From cocktail parties to casual gettogethers and intimate sit-down dinners, entertaining at home is all the rage. Party-planning pros Emery Lortsher and Colour Maisch of The Blended Table offer tips for making the most of your at-home soirée.

Order out You don’t have to make every dish yourself. Incorporate take-out from your favorite restaurants into your menu, reducing the pressure of extensive shopping and cooking.

Pour with a Pro Signature cocktails and specialty drinks elevate the élan of most any party. Enlisting the help of a professional bartender who can pour with precision and chat with guests takes the pressure off the host.

Invite involvement Plan your menu and encourage guests to bring a dish. Different from a potluck approach, this focuses on specific fare and requires coordination to avoid duplication of foods.

Mix it up Today’s casual get-togethers often involve guests cooking, prepping and serving foods together, making for fun and memorable moments. But be careful, warns Maisch. “Interactive parties work for small groups but not well for large gatherings. Too many people and it can become a free-for-all.”

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MAN THE BAR What’s a party without a signature cocktail? Mixologist Ryan Manning served up the evening’s simmering sip, the Yuzu Toddy. Ingredients: 2 oz. Yamazaki 12 yr. Whisky 1 oz. yuzu juice* 3/4 oz. simple syrup made from unrefined sugar** 3 oz. boiling water, plus enough to preheat mug

Instructions: Prepare a 10 oz. mug by filling it with boiling water. Empty the mug then fill with whisky, yuzu juice and simple syrup, and then top with 3 oz. boiling water. Garnish with clove studded orange segment or lemon peel. Stir and serve. *Bottled yuzu juice can be found at most Asian markets that carry Japanese products. **Bring equal parts water and sugar to a simmer over medium heat until sugar fully dissolves to make simple syrup. Can store in refrigerater up to one week (longer if fortified with a little vodka). Using unrefined sugar lends a richer, more complex flavor that complements fine spirits.

Shimmering votive holders and an assortment of gold vases overflowing with Red Charm peonies and blue thistle dress the dining table.

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THE FLOWERS

FINESSE THE FLOOR PLAN

“I began with containers that could perform as decorative objects and stand on their own,” says floral designer Amanda Hansen who passed on “obligatory glass” for a mix of gold bowls and vases as well as boxy marble-looking resin vessels. Large, ruffled peonies, in shades ranging from pale coral to deep red, made eyecatching statements throughout the loft. Single blooms floated in small bowls while multiple stems mingled with splaying magnolia branches in large vessels and still others mixed with deep blue thistle in various vases running down the dining table. “Grouped arrangements look less structured and forced than a large single centerpiece,” says Hansen, who kept the table’s informal florals compact and low allowing seated guests to see over and around them.

Plan the flow and furnishing placement to comfortably accommodate guests. Move furniture that will be in the way and position the bar away from the food.

THINK SMALL The best appetizers are most often small bites or contained foods that allows guests to nosh with one hand while holding a drink or napkin in the other.

Clockwise from top left: A steaming hot cocktail warms the white winter day; Emery Lortsher and Cody Derrick chat in front of a large canvas by artist Hyunmee Lee; dumplings from Takashi added to the list of mouth-watering appetizers served; tea and quince gelee served with matcha tea cookies ended the evening’s light meal perfectly; the open floor plan encouraged guests to move around and mingle throughout the evening.

HIRE HELP Let professionals ease the stress of throwing a party. “Our mission is to discover what our clients want and what makes them happy,” says Lortsher, who, along with Maisch, incorporates clients’ favorite family recipes and entertaining ideas into events, large and small. USD w inte r 2 0 1 4

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Period Pop A respectful renovation and daring décor move a midcentury modern home into the 21st century. BY Brad mee

Photos by scot Zimmerman

The home’s butterfly roof allows the cedar slatted ceiling to slope upward, drawing the eye up and out through floor-to-ceiling windows. New ceiling insulation, solar panels, bamboo floors and energyefficient windows are among the renovation’s ecofriendly additions. Boldly furnished sitting areas animate the large, open great room.

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Left: The interior ceiling plane extends outside, expanding the sense of space and connection to the landscape. A colorful rug visually links the dining space to the adjoining living area. Below: The step-down entry boasts a new door and glass entry wall; modern furnishings add color and interest against cedar-slatted surfaces.

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ttering the words “good bones” to describe a house is akin to using “sweet personality” to sell a blind date. The expressions sound warning bells. But when architect Ann Robinson used the former phrase to explain the original condition of a mid-century modern home that she, designers Belle Kurudzija and LaMar Lisman, and contractor Matt Russell recently remodeled, it was pure flattery. “We knew this house was great from the beginning,” says Robinson of the dynamic Salt Lake dwelling that dates back to the 1960s. “Our goal from the start was to remodel it, while respecting its unique style every step of the way.” Nestled in a quiet Cottonwood neighborhood, the 3,000-square-foot, single-level dwelling has what few homes can claim: authenticity. Its flat architectural planes, big windows, wide-open rooms and strong connection to the outdoors are archetypal of classic mid-century modern design. Fortunately, the owners’ commitment to maintaining the original style remained steadfast throughout the renovation process. “Preserving the architectural integrity of the home was extremely important,” Lisman says.

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The shimmering riveted brass fireplace treatment was added early in the home’s life. The designers added clear glass firebox doors.

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The designers’ daring use of color and shapely furnishings infuse the great room. Overhead beams and a solid white wall define a visual break in the space where Kurudzija and Lisman staged lowprofile, high-style furniture that allows light and views to flow freely throughout the inviting sitting area.

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For the sort who appreciate and live in homes of this kind, there is little waffling when it comes to remodeling decisions. They remove imprudent alterations made over the years and lovingly restore damaged and timeworn elements. The home’s owners took this route, while also adding modern conveniences and sustainable features to their must-have list. Following their clients’ lead, the pros transformed the dwelling into an improved version of its original self, complete with a few surprising twists. The fun begins at the step-down entry, where a new glass wall and modern glasspaned door draw light into a foyer completely clad in cedar planks. Its once-cherry wood floor is now ceramic tile, a modern solution that’s more functional, says senior project designer Kurudzija. The small foyer steps up into an impressively large great room walled by expanses of new energy-efficient windows linking indoors and out. This splitlevel transition from a private entry into an open, light-filled interior is a hallmark of mid-century modern design and one the team resolutely retained. “We spent a lot of time choosing replacement windows with frames that don’t impose on the views or the architecture,” Russell says. Many additional features define the great room’s distinctive design. Overhead, a cedar-slat ceiling follows the lines of the unique V-shaped butterfly roof while unifying the open living, dining, kitchen and entry areas. “The ceilings make the whole space,” Kurudzija says. A brick wall extends from the great room out onto the patio, visually linking indoors with out. Lisman and Kurudzija strategically painted this and other walls chalk white. “White creates a gallery look that allows the architecture to stand out,” Lisman says. It also provided the ideal backdrop for a bold mix of bright colors and shapely forms introduced by large-scale furnishings, eye-catching art and select accessories. “We used color and function to divide the large living room,” says Lisman, who worked with Kurudzija methodically to form conversation and reading areas devoid of structural barriers. Beginning with intensely colored rugs placed atop new winte r 2 0 1 4

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bamboo floors, the duo formed three high-style groupings. For the first, they clustered four zebra-patterned wingchairs that break the room’s low horizontal lines and add a highly unexpected pop of pattern. A second grouping pairs a lowprofile tufted orange sofa with an iconic Eames chair. For the third, they placed a navy womb chair and round nesting tables in front of the stunning riveted brass fireplace. While individually impressive, the room’s furnishings were teamed to fill the space with statement-making style. “This is all about the look, not the separate pieces,” Lisman says. To transform the dark, outdated kitchen into a light-filled, functional space, the team enlarged an existing window,

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reconfigured the room and installed a new breakfast bar to replace a solid wall separating the kitchen from the adjacent dining area. Kurudzija and Lisman swapped the kitchen’s laminate countertops with quartz, and installed beech wood cabinets distinctly designed with matching horizontal grain that runs continuously across the doors and drawers. Rodlike hardware dresses the cabinets, while “quirky” geometric patterned glass tile animates the backsplash. “I had the most fun on this project,” Kurudzija says. The same holds true for all of the professionals. From the start, each had a special fondness for the 50-year-old house, good bones and all. USD

A new breakfast bar replaced a wall that blocked the kitchen from the open great room. New quartz counter tops and beech wood cabinets perfectly suit the mid-century home’s style and pedigree.


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DYNAMIC DETAILS 1. A stellar chrome and glass fixture commands attention over the dining table. 2. Period-perfect accessories and an arrangement by Pamela Olson top a large cocktail table. 3. Completely gutted, the master bathroom boasts new clearstory windows and a glass-walled shower. 4. A patterned backsplash adds vivacity to the kitchen. Matching horizontal grain runs continuously across the cabinet doors. 5. The kitchen opens directly into the home’s step-down entry. 6. Designers Belle Kurudzija and LaMar Lisman, Lisman Studio, SLC. 4

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A Thomas O’Brien rug anchors the great room’s muted sitting area. A canvas from Pryor Fine Art visually softens the rugged stone fireplace wall. Opposite: Custom pieces from Alice Lane Home Collection accessorize the great room and foster a refined, organic feel.

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Serene Sanctuary Designers Jessica Bennett and Suzanne Hall recast a rustic Highland home as a luxurious retreat BY Jessica Adams Photos by Nicole Hill Gerulat

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hen an interior designer and a homeowner meet for the first time, their conversation often covers a laundry list of must-haves and talk of personal style. Throw in a few inspirational photos and the design project is good to go. It’s not often, however, that a client presents her preferences through a meticulously prepared PowerPoint, but when she is an executive software engineer, that scenario doesn’t come as a surprise. This Highland home is a serene, clutter-free retreat providing a reprieve from its owner’s logic-based occupation. Suited for the jet-setting fashionista, the interior is peppered with personal effects of Hermès scarves and Valentino pumps, reflecting its lived-in luxury. While working with this client, designers Jessica Bennett and Suzanne Hall of Alice Lane Home Collection strove to cultivate the home’s cocoon-like, comforting ambiance. “She didn’t want anything too exact because she deals with that all day long,” Bennett says. “Understanding who she was as a person made it easy to work with the house.” The home boasts a fresh, clean-lined interior, warmed with a neutral color palette, perfect for its always-on-thego owner. In the main living areas, Bennett and Hall incorporated natural elements using living plants and framed

Top: Branches of cherry blossoms add a pop of pink and freshness to the subtly-toned living room. Left: Built-in shelves detail the end of the kitchen cabinets adding stylish display and storage space. Above: Designers Suzanne Hall and Jessica Bennett

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crystals. The owner’s collection of paintings and sculptures from all around the world are prominently displayed nodding to her love of travel while enriching the décor. In order to further personalize each space, Bennett and Hall called in local visual artist and designer Tyler Huntzinger, best known for his inspiring plasterwork. Among his memorable creations is a ceiling detailed with 3-D chrysanthemums mimicking artwork originally drawn by the owner’s late grandfather. Huntzinger presented his interpretation of the drawing to the homeowner as a reminder that her grandfather is always watching over her. Bennett

and Hall completed the celestial effect with a chandelier that appears to cascade from the plaster foliage, replacing what was once rugged beams. “When we first came to this house, it was heavy with rustic detail, featuring dark, hammered beams extending across the ceiling,” Hall points out. “It threw your eye so you didn’t know where to focus, and it felt nervous.” The team removed the beams, dropped the ceiling and floated a large circle that diffuses the ceiling’s harsh angles, relaxes the room and showcases Huntzinger’s artistry. Below, a large painted canvas rests above the fireplace and serves

Above: A fresh, uncluttered kitchen features Calacatta marble countertops, understated backsplash, luxurious window treatments and simple pendant lights over the island.

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Opposite: The master bedroom features a spectacular custom plasterwork mural by artist Tyler Huntzinger. Top: From small perfume bottles to chandeliers, crystal pieces sparkle throughout the interior. Above: Huntzinger’s murals wrap the room in dreamy images. Left: The homeowner’s own personal effects enhance the suite’s sense of lived-in luxury.

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Down to the Details 1 A striking gold ceiling detail and delicate glass pendant foster the master suite’s luxurious style. 2 A beautiful built-in kitchen desk is functionally organized for the busy homeowner. 3 Faux croc skin and a patterned pillow adds character to the living room. 4 An Arteriors Home lamp sits atop the homeowner’s own design and fashion books. 5 A 3-D chrysanthemums ceiling detail mimics artwork originally drawn by the homeowner’s late grandfather. 6 A love of Paris is reflected in a large wall art map of the city. 4

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as the great room’s finishing touch. It not only tones down the rustic feel of the original rock, but also adds an ethereal aura to the room. “It looks like heaven ruffled its feathers,” Hall says. “When I first saw it, that’s what came to mind and I thought it was absolutely perfect.” The kitchen is another flawless representation of function meets fashion with impeccable Calacatta Marble countertops and sophisticated dove gray backsplash. Embroidered white linen roman shades give the room texture and delicate luxury, and pendant fixtures above the island and dining table perform as jewels that polish it all off.

The master suite features more of Huntzinger’s spectacular plasterwork brought to life with a large mural that spans each wall and creates the look and serenity of a muted woodland. The room’s adjoining sitting area is similarly cozy and charming. Near the window, a crisp white daybed is dressed with lush pillows and flanked by a tailored armchair, an unspoken invitation to settle in and stay awhile. “When I walk in after a long day or a long trip, it is a sanctuary, and it is a very beautiful, calming space without being boring,” the owner says. “It’s functional and it reflects aspects of my travels. I love that Alice Lane provided a canvas for that.” USD

A cozy sitting area, complete with a daybed and tailored chair, offers an unspoken invitation to sit and relax.

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In the texture-rich living room, a ‘70s-inspired glass-topped cocktail table pairs with a wool rug imported from New Zealand.

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High Drama Lux metals and rich textures dazzle a Montage mountain residence BY natalie taylor

Photos by Scot Zimmerman

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I

t’s not surprising the owners of this Montage Deer Valley residence turned to designer Beth Ann Shepherd to elevate the elegance of their mountain getaway. Shepherd specializes in chic. “Our client asked for decadent diva design,” says Shepherd, owner of the L.A.-based firm Dressed Design. “I told her, ‘You want glam? We are glam.’” And in just a few short weeks, Shepherd transformed the five-star condo’s granite-laden and dark wood-clad interior into what Shepherd affectionately refers to as the Ice Castle. “Think of it as a reflection of the morning after a winter storm with everything sparkling like sun on new-fallen snow,” she says. To accomplish a winter wonderland effect, Shepherd adorned the residence with rich textures, polished metals mixed with steel and chrome, and dazzling statements. “I love drama,” she says. “I try to get it into every room.” In the guest bedroom suite, for example, she covered one wall with kindling stack wallpaper imported from Europe. Espresso, ebony and bark colors enrich the other walls melding natural elements with contemporary design. Shepherd layered the space with tactile delights—furs, textured surfaces and suede—to elevate the effect.

Mohair-covered chairs flank a custom-designed oak table; a pewter and bronze light fixture mimics sparkling twigs. The adjoining living room features built-in bookcases detailed with antiqued mirrors and Italian mohair door panels. Opposite: Bold stacked log wallpaper is accented by textured walls on each side. Espresso, ebony and bark colors echo the landscape outside while layers of texture—fur, suede and polished metal— enrich the room.

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Left: A built-in niche transformed into an office maximizes space without sacrificing glamour. Brazilian albino cowhide wall panels applied in a patchwork design create instant tactile allure. Above: The chrome-and-steel chandelier, set off by a European white-oak paneled ceiling, shimmers like jewelry in this master bedroom suite. An alligator-stamp bench and faux bois rug lend subtle pattern to the texture-dominant dĂŠcor.

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The homeowners wanted their luxurious residence bejeweled throughout. In the master bedroom suite, Shepherd and team responded by designing around a chrome and steel chandelier that dangles like a piece of Harry Winston jewelry. They then added a European white-oak paneled ceiling. “My goal was to create a modern, clean and elegant palette for a family who was used to a very traditional mountain home,” explains Shepherd. “Mixed metals juxtaposed with the hand-scraped white oak ceiling are a fabulous, unpredictable visual delight. It takes the room to a whole new level.” Layering furs, an alligator-stamped bench and a chenille sofa adds textures, creating a sexy, chic and luxurious space.

The entire interior is adorned with elements inspired by a Studio 54 mix of glamour and decadence. “We replaced the outdated staircase banister with one based on 1970’s design,” says Shepherd. “It was one of the smallest changes that made the biggest impact.” The new link-design banister and an adjacent wall’s polished nickel steer head infuses instant glamour. Similarly stunning, big brushed-brass handles on the nightstands in the master bedroom suite perform like jewelry. “I love Halston fashion and the ‘70s simple, sophisticated styles,” says Shepherd. “This leather-paneled nightstand is like that with simple lines set off by bold handles that remind me of earrings.” W inte r 2 0 1 4

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1. A 1970s-inspired banister sets off a polished nickel steer head. 2. Shepherd transformed a tight alcove into a lux movie room for children. 3. A commissioned, crushed gold-foil art piece floats in an espresso frame above the living room fireplace. 4. White bunks, a cranberry red wall mural and charcoal gray textured wallpaper keep the bunkroom design crisp and lively. 5. Designer Beth Ann Shepherd, stands in front of a 14-foot commissioned painting.

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Get the Look

STACKED IN YOUR FAVOR Want the modern-meets-rustic look of stacked log ends for your walls? Put down the chainsaw. Andrew Martin’s trompe l’oeil Lumberjack wallpaper delivers a log pile look without a trace of sawdust. andrewmartin.co.uk

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The designer balanced opulent details with practicality. Every inch of the residence had to be multifunctional. For example, a small viewless alcove in the living room did not seem to have a specific function. So Shepherd created a luxurious camp getaway for children. This “game room” features three-dimensional chocolate velvet-on-gold wallpaper teamed with double chocolate hideout drapes and plush shag carpet. The thick fabrics muffle sound, so kids can hide away to watch movies or just hang out without disturbing others in the home. A surprising light fixture features cutouts in its bottom; turn on the light and the walls shine with what appear to be shimmering stars.

In the master bedroom suite, a built-in niche transformed into an office maximizes space without sacrificing glamour. Its walls boast Brazilian albino cowhide cut into large squares applied in a memorable, patchwork design. “It’s a new way to use classic materials for unexpected results,” says Shepherd. The designer also enhanced and lightened the living room’s traditional dark cabinetry by adding Italian ivory mohair panels and inserting antiqued mirrors behind the built-in bookcases. Similar dynamic treatments flourish throughout. “We wanted to create spaces in which every corner excites and entices,” the designer says. To her client’s delight, Shepherd and her team did just that. USD

A custom, deep-tufted, leather wall elegantly dresses an alcove while performing as a chic headboard for fur-dressed bed.

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Cast Your Vote Readers’ Choice

Coming in May, 2014:

Tastemakers IV, your pass to Utah dining.

Vote for your favorite restaurant for a chance to win two tickets to the 2014 Dining Awards Scan this QR code with your mobile phone QR reader to vote on our website

Or click on the rotating home image on saltlakemagazine.com NO PURCHASE NECESSARY TO ENTER. MUST BE 21 YEARS OR OLDER TO WIN. CONTEST ENDS FEB 4, 2013


Dining i n & o u t

Up in Smoke Fire-infused flavor burns hot as one of 2014's top food trends. by mARY BROWN MALOUF

photos by adam finkle

No wonder the flavor of fire was named one of the top food trends of the year. Americans are eating

more smoked seafood and meat than ever. They’re also eating smoked corn, smoked cauliflower, smoked chocolate gelato. They’re sipping smoked vodka and, yes, even smoked water. Weird. How about smoked ice cubes? Forbes reports that Ian Tulk, lead bartender at Restaurant Kelly Liken in Vail, Colo., “puts ice cubes in the kitchen’s meat smokers; after the cubes melt, he pours the water back into ice cube trays and freezes them.” Tempted to take up smoking? We’re here to help you get started.

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Dining i n & o u t

Top tools How to smoke at home

Traditionally, the art of smoking was limited to trained professionals because of the size of the equipment and the overpowering odor of smoke that accompanied the process, but modern tools put smoking within reach of home cooks. The battery-operated smoking gun allows you to smoke virtually everything. Load it with your combustible of choice, point and shoot cool smoke flavor into anything. Because it’s cool, you can smoke anything from salad to meringue. If you want to.

Lighting Up The start of Mary Malouf's smoking habit

It was one of those wedding gifts. Between us, we had accumulated three ex-spouses and had set up households in five different states before we settled together in a small house in Salt Lake City. In short, we had amassed more small appliances—blenders, toasters, juicers, salad spinners, mandolin slicers, hydraulic cork extractors, wine snorkels—than we could use and had no space to store them. And this Cameron smoker, a gift from a foodie friend, seemed like just another kitchen gadget—that year’s bread mixer, pasta machine or panini maker. So, the smoker stayed shiny and untouched in its box, next to a forlorn earth-toned crock pot, for two years. Then one day, as we loaded it in the car with the other detritus of life destined for Deseret Industries, my unreconstructed packrat of a husband said, “Look, it even comes with wood chips! Let’s at least try it once before we dump it.” So we bought a piece of salmon and followed the instructions, sealing it in the pan and placing it over low heat on our gas stove, just to see. Takeout Chinese was always an option. Fifteen minutes later, we considered ourselves smoking geniuses. The fish was moist and rosy, just tinged with the taste of the alderwood. We added a tiny squeeze of lemon. And the house was not, as we had feared, filled with choking fumes. We’re chain smokers now.

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Liquid Smoke, that ‘50s favorite, is actually made from real smoke. Who knew? The smoke from wood chips is condensed into solids or liquids, then dissolved in water by a process called destructive distillation.

A stove-top smoker (see Lighting Up) is a more authentic way to get that irresistible aroma. About the size of a brownie pan, the smoker has a rack, a perforated pan and a sealable top, as well as assorted wood chips.

Into the woods

Fas hi oni ng your fi r e flavor Woods from fruit- or nutbearing wood are generally good for smoking, however, avoid woods with too much resin or sap. Mesquite smoke is strong and can overwhelm more delicate foods if you use too much. Cherry and Apple: Slightly sweet and fruity; mild, so good for poultry and ham

Hickory: Popular and pungent, so use it on heavy beef Oak: A strong but not especially pungent smoke; good for beef Alder: Is great with fish, especially salmon Maple: A lighter, sweeter hardwood good with pork

Pecan: Use on large cuts of meat.

Tip: Spice up your smoke by adding one or more of these ingredients to flavor your wood: tea, fresh orange or grapefruit peel, jasmine rice, brown sugar, cinnamon sticks, star anise pods and rosemary branches.


smoking section Viet Pham proves that in Utah, smoking is not only allowed, it’s embraced.

smoke in the city Chefs around town are firing up their menus, using smoke to pump up the flavor in many of their traditional dishes.

Here in Utah, all the buzz is about Viet Pham’s new restaurant in Park City, Ember & Ash. Back in September, Pham’s foodie friends received a photo on Facebook: “a sea of mussels smoking gently over blue spruce.” Wow. The very idea makes one’s mouth water. “I think it’s a primal thing,” Pham says. “The smell of smoke is the essence of cooked food, part of the basic human relationship between humans and food.” That said, Pham offers some cautions to would-be smokers: “Less is more. Smoke is a strong aroma and can easily overpower other flavors. It’s best when used subtly–an elusive hint of smoke is often best."

get it here

Even if you don’t have time to smoke your own, there are lots of products you can purchase that will add that inimitable flavor and fragrance to your food. San Simon smoked cow’s milk cheese from Spain, available at Caputo’s, is just one (though one of the best) of the many smoked cheeses. Others include smoked Gouda, smoked mozzarella, smoked Cheddar, Bruder Basil, Rogue Creamery Smoked Blue Cheese and local Apple Walnut Smoked Beehive Cheddar. Smoked shellfish— oysters, clams and mussels—are available

Gnocchi with smoked tomato nage from Pago.

at gourmet markets like Liberty Heights Fresh. Coarse or sea salt smoked over wood is a great way to add a final fillip of flavor. Several local stores carry smoked salts, including Harmons. Chipotles are just smoked jalapeno peppers. A teaspoon or more of them, chopped, adds extra flavor to baked goods, meats, salads, casseroles and just about anything.

House Smoked Rainbow Trout Tin Angel’s kitchen guru Jerry Liedtke uses a Little Chief aluminum box electric smoker loaded with a mix of apple and hickory to smoke Utah trout, which he brines first. Tin Angel Café 365 W. 400 South, SLC 801-328-4155

Smoked Meatloaf Pat’s BBQ smokes meatloaf, along with more traditional brisket, pork and ribs, transforming every mom’s favorite dish into a beerworthy feast. Pat’s BBQ 155 W. Commonwealth Ave., SLC 801-484-5963

Smoked Tomato Nage Pago Chef Phelix Gardner smokes trays of ripe tomatoes, then makes a nage for poaching gnocchi which he serves in the liquid, thickened lightly with cream. Pago 878 S. 900 East, SLC 801-532-0777

House Smoked Salmon Smoked salmon is a standby, but the house-smoked salmon at Caffe Niche is different because it’s hotsmoked in-house, so it cooks while it smokes and comes out moist and flaky. Caffe Niche 779 E. Broadway, SLC   801-433-3380

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new year. new ideas. new inspiration. HUNDREDS OF EXHIBITS IN: Remodeling, Windows, Kitchens & Bath, Doors, Home Décor, Closet Systems, Heating & Air, Flooring, Roofing, Home Building, Outdoor Living and So Much More!

JANUARY 10–12, 2014

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design directory “It’s not just about selling a bug, but about presenting it as art.” –Jean-Michel Arrigona, pg. 22

Architectural Elements & Details INSIDE OUT ARCHITECTURALS

Mountain Trails Gallery

The showroom specializes in decorative tile and is Utah’s exclusive source of over 50 artisan tile lines. Inside Out Architecturals helps clients find architectural details that express their unique tastes. With over 20 years in tile layout design, they assist both trade and homeowners with cuttingedge designs and historical products.

Mountain Trails Gallery offers one of the most diverse and prominent collections of fine art in Utah. They specialize in original paintings and bronze sculpture. From miniatures to monuments guests are assured to have an exciting visit to one of Park City’s most historic buildings. Please visit their website for show schedule.

3 412 S. 300 West, Suite A, SLC 801-487-3274 insideoutarchitecturals.com

3 01 Main Street, Park City 435-615-8748 mountaintrailsgalleries.com

Arts & Antiques

Auto

Montgomery-Lee Fine Art

Strong Audi

As Park City’s premier art gallery they offer collectors the finest in impressionistic and realistic paintings and sculpture. Montgomery-Lee Fine Art represents a wide range of genres including wildlife sculptures, figurative pieces, still-lifes, and contemporary and traditional landscapes. The gallery artists range from the most established with national and international reputations to the newly emerging.

Strong Audi is the oldest and largest Audi dealer in the area. The Strong family has successfully owned and operated automobile dealerships in Utah since 1939. In addition, it is 1 of 20 Audi dealerships in North America to receive the Magna Society Award, an extremely prestigious award from Audi for excellence for sales, service, customer care and management.

6 08 Main St, Park City,

979 S. State St., SLC

435-655-3264

801-433-AUDI

montgomeryleefineart.com

strongaudi.com

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Design Directory Strong Porsche

BOOK REPORT

SEASONS OF STYLE Barclay Butera’s new book, Getaways and Retreats ($40, Gibbs Smith), provides a page-by-page escape as the renowned designer uses the seasons of the year to present his richly decorated interiors and stunning sanctuaries, from crisp sunlit villas to lush mountainside cabins. Vivid images capture 21 homes, the design-packed interiors of which were inspired by Butera’s travels. —Liz Harris

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Porsche. The greatest sports cars in the world. And Strong is like no other dealership you’ll ever drive into. Personal, professional service, knowledgeable, friendly people, they strive to earn your business every day. When it comes to the finest in workmanship, technology and exclusivity, you’ll enjoy doing business with Strong Porsche. Their certified sales professionals, the most highly trained service technicians in the industry, and an ongoing commitment to customer care all set them apart from the crowd. Welcome, and enjoy your visit—virtual or otherwise! 1045 S. State St., SLC 801-531-9900 strongporsche.com

Builders/Contractors/Construction

solarium installation crews for every project and a lifetime limited warranty. 4892 S. Commerce Drive, SLC 801-532-2000 sunroomsutah.net Jaffa Group

A true commitment to design excellence remains the underlying principle of Jaffa Group. Each home is specifically designed to enhance the view of the surrounding areas. The natural beauty of the landscape is considered an essential factor in each home’s layout. Serving the needs of clients and their best interests is a company goal. The formula for project success combines the ideas, needs, budget, and schedule of each client with the unique conditions of the site and its environment.

Four Seasons Sunrooms

1960 Sidewinder Drive, Ste. 101, Park City

Four Seasons Sunrooms designs, builds and services sunrooms, solariums, conservatories, Florida rooms, greenhouses and patio enclosures. They back all of their products and services with expert factory-trained sunroom design consultants, top quality sunroom and

435-615-6873 jaffagroup.com Living Home Construction & Design

Living Home is a local firm offering full scale


remodeling, construction and design services that specializes in remodels, additions, kitchens and baths and new homes.

Teerlink designs and builds cabinetry to fit your style and budget. 4689 S. Holladay Blvd., Ste. F, Holladay

1991 S. 1100 East, Ste. C, SLC

801-278-4400

801-598-0044

teerlinkcabinet.com

living-home.net

Contractors Cabinetry

JACKSON & LEROY REMODELING

ARENDAL KITCHEN DESIGN

Jackson & LeRoy Remodeling is committed to providing the highest quality remodeling and building services, with a passion for client satisfaction. Jackson & LeRoy Remodeling works seamlessly and efficiently with trade professionals and suppliers to oversee every detail, anticipate challenges, provide solutions and ensure complete satisfaction.

Explore the possibilities of exquisite custom cabinetry at Arendal Kitchen Design. At their design studio, you will find a professional design staff with extensive experience in providing elegance, timeless beauty and quality craftsmanship. Arendal Kitchen Design is proud to represent Wood-Mode.

unique rugs, kilims, tapestries, needlepoints, pillows, oversized rugs and antique Navajo rugs and blankets. Consulting, appraisal, padding, hand cleaning, museum-quality restoration, moth-proofing, pickup and delivery, spot/stain removal, hanging and stair rod sets. Adib’s buys/trades old rugs, leases/rents and consigns. The best quality and the lowest price guaranteed. Adib’s has relocated to the historic Villa Theatre, creating the premier rug gallery in the nation. Now featuring unique furniture and art. 3092 S. Highland Dr., SLC 801-484-6364 or 800-445-RUGS adibs.com

1701 S. 1100 East, SLC

2464 Arnett Dr., SLC

Furniture

801-485-2333

801-277-3927

Alice Lane Home Collection

arendalkitchendesign.com

jacksonandleroy.com

Alice Lane Home Collection is an interior design firm and showroom offering residential and commercial design services. Known for their fresh and sophisticated transitional aesthetic, they believe that your home should be your favorite place on earth. Your home is an heirloom. The furniture, rugs, accessories, lighting, and gifts at Alice Lane can showcase

Teerlink Cabinet & Mill Work

Teerlink Cabinet is a custom cabinet company that has been serving its customers since 1975. They specialize in truly custom designs and custom built cabinetry. Their cabinetry is built right here in Utah by local craftsmen.

Flooring ADIB’S RUG GALLERY

New, semi-antique and antique hand-woven Persian and Oriental rugs from Afghanistan, the Caucasus, China, India, Iran, Pakistan, Tibet and Turkey. The largest selection of

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Design Directory memories from your past and create visions for your future. 1350 S. State Street, Orem 801-802-6266 blog.alicelanehome.com

quality and value. Their award-winning designers assist as much or as little as customers want. Their customers always pay the lowest price (whether they shop locally or online). Local delivery is free. Visit Hamilton Park Interiors and “Come home to beautiful . . .”

art, lighting, furniture, throw pillows and yummy bed linens that will complement most styles. 1987 S. 1100 East 801-364-8963 detailscomforts.com

BARCLAY BUTERA

174 E. Winchester St., Murray

Redefining luxury. Designers at Barclay Butera embrace this concept as they work with clients to create for them a beautifully elegant and livable environment—their own personal havens.

801-892-3444

Kristin Brooksby Design

hamiltonparkinteriors.com

Kristen Brooksby Interior Design has completed residential and commercial projects nationwide. Their showroom is now open.

255 Heber Ave., Park City 435-649-5540 barclaybutera.com E3 Modern

E3 Modern is a multi sensory experience featuring modern art, modern furniture and a Hi-Fi-vacuum tube audio system and an audiophile listening room. 315 E Broadway, SLC

Home Accessories & Gifts O.C. Tanner

558 E. Riverside Dr. Suite 109, St. George

For nearly 40 years, O.C. Tanner has been not just a fine jewelry store, but the premier place for beautiful, unique and exclusive gifts and home accessories. From traditional to contemporary, elegant to relaxed, O.C. Tanner has a sense of style all its own. Visit and let their experts share it with you.

435-674-3540

15 S. State St., SLC 801-532-3222 octannerstore.com

385-722-8333 e3modern.com Hamilton Park Interiors

This locally owned showroom offers style,

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kristenbrooksby.com Harman Wilde

Jason Wilde and Sue Harman have been providing their clients with professional interior design service for over twenty years collectively. Their focus is helping their clients to identify their personal desires and tastes, and taking the time to bring that vision to reality.

Interior Design

1106 E. 2700 South, SLC

Details Comforts for the Home

801-433-1057

European inspired beautiful objects that make a house a home. Unique accessories,

harmanwilde.com


LMK INTERIOR DESIGN

Rion Locke, Richard Miller and Mark Kizerian are committed to the principles of simplicity and modernism to enhance the home’s natural beauty. Through communication with their clients, they believe in creating spaces where one can relax and live life surrounded by beauty and style. With more than 25 years experience in high-end residential and commercial interiors, this design team can create, implement and fulfill your vision. Salt Lake City 4626 S. Highland Dr., SLC 801-272-9121 Palm Springs, Calif. 760-325-2959 lmkinteriordesign.com Madison Mccord Interiors

Madison McCord Interiors is where style conscious shoppers go to save up to 60% on top quality new designer furnishings, name brand samples and overstock specials. Their inventory changes weekly so you’ll find that special, one of a kind item you’ve been searching for to make your space unique.

Its’ all in the details FURNITURE · PILLOWS · RUGS LAMPS · ART · CANDLES · LINENS BEDS · ACCENT TABLES

1987 South 1100 East 801-364-8963 detailscomforts.com

3232 S. Highland Dr., SLC 801-484-2222 madisonmccord.com

Kitchen and Bath Showrooms Italia Granite

Italia Granite is a worldwide importer of stone bringing you beautiful granite, marble, travertines and quartz at excellent prices. Italia Granite can assist you with a stone fabricator and installer to aid you in any size project. 4350 S. 500 West, Murray 475 E. Greg Street, Sparks, Nevada 801-261-9090 italiagranite.com Peppertree Kitchen & BAth

Founded in 1986, Peppertree Kitchen & Bath has become one of the best known cabinet manufacturers in Utah. They specialize in designing and building top quality custom-fit furniture for the kitchen, bathroom, study, media room, library, home office, work room, pantry, closet and other areas of your home. 7940 S. 1300 West, SLC 801-565-1654 peppertreekitchen.com

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Design Directory Landscape Design

Media/Television

Real Estate

ESCHENFELDER LANDSCAPING

KUER 90.1 FM/HD

Coldwell Banker - Mike Lindsay

Eschenfelder Landscaping is Utah’s premier company for residential landscape design and installation. Call today for a free consultation.

KUER is a public radio station licensed to the University of Utah featuring a mix of NPR, BBC, and its own local news department. KUER broadcasts to nearly 200,000 weekly listeners throughout Utah on FM, HD and streaming live at kuer.org.

Specializing in east side properties from Capitol Hill to Draper. Highest sold and closed volume. Exceptional service for buyers and sellers. Absolutely the most extensive and effective advertising. Top Individual Agent for Coldwell Banker in Utah.

184 E. Gordon Ln., SLC 801-912-0077 eschenfelderlandscaping.com office@eschenfelderlandscaping.com Tuck LANDSCAPe

With 30 years of experience, Tuck Landscape has become Utah’s premier landscaping company. Tuck creates spaces that improve peoples’ lives. Whether the ultimate goal is a unique landscape element, increased property value or a breathtaking oasis, Tuck takes pride in creating and maintaining a client’s ideal landscape. The team of specialists gets to know the site and its client’s needs completely, allowing them to develop the best solutions, maximize opportunities and ensure only the highest quality from start to finish.

101 S. Wasatch Dr., SLC

801-580-5567

801-581-6625

slcity.com/mlindsay

kuer.org

Retail Photography

Porsche Design

SCOT ZIMMERMAN PHOTOGRAPHY

Porsche Design is one of the leading luxury brands in the high-end men’s accessories segment. It stands for products that combine functional, timeless and puristic design with impressive technical innovations. Porsche Design products are sold worldwide exclusively in Porsche Design stores, shop-in-shops, top-quality department stores and luxury retail outlets.

Owner Scot Zimmerman is a widely published commercial photographer with 30 years of national experience. He specializes in location photography: architecture, interiors, resort, travel, landscape, industrial and historical. His photos are noted for capturing the spirit of spaces and the life of the moment. Heber City

City Creek Center, SLC

801-266-1802

435-654-2757

801-532-1017

tucklandscape.com

scotzimmermanphotography.com

porsche-design.com

architecture interiors aerials resorts 1.800.279.2757 scotzimmermanphotography.com

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Marketplace The Chocolate Conspiracy

Xcel fitness

utahstyleanddesign.com/marketplace

Retrospect Water & Light

900 South 265 East, SLC 385.212.4474 | eatchocolateconspiracy.com

6151 Highland Dr, SLC 801.274.9235 | xcelfitness.com

68 East 700 South, SLC 801.517.3876 | retrospectwaterandlight.com

The healthiest and most ambrosial chocolate possible!

AntiGravity yoga, CrossFit, Pilates, Kickboxing, Training, TRX, and more...

Classic Fixtures for Classic Homes….Like Yours!

Our chocolate products are free of refined sugar, soy, gluten, artificial ingredients, chemicals, and preservatives--anything not beneficial for one’s health. We create irresistible chocolates and confections by hand with the highest quality ingredients.

Q Clothing

We’ve invested blood, sweat, and years to develop the most extensive, all-encompassing fitness center in the country. Bar none. So, give us a try at no charge – come see our spotless facility, take a tour – and you’ll know why we’re growing leaps and bounds, and have the programs, the space and the reputation – to prove it.

Loveland Living Planet Aquarium

215 East Broadway SLC 801.474.2000 | #qclothingslc | @QClothing1\ facebook.com/hashtag/qclothingslc

12033 South Lone Peak Parkway, Draper 801.355.FISH (3474) | thelivingplanet.com

Support Local!

EXPLORE, DISCOVER, LEARN.

Q Clothing is full of great gifts for the women in your life! Beautiful handbags, fashionable winter coats, and locally-made jewelry. Our goal at Q Clothing is to provide a unique and memorable experience upon each visit. We love hosting private events and local pop-up shows. You can follow us and learn more about store events on our Facebook page.

The Loveland Living Planet Aquarium showcases ecosystems from around the world; from endangered species in Utah, to the creatures of the ocean, to the rainforests of South America, which together form one global ecosystem; the living planet. We invite you to explore our new 136,000 square foot location in Draper.

Open Mon-Sat 11-6

Since 1998 we have specialized in high quality lighting and plumbing fixtures with classic American styling. We also have a great selection of Cabin-Rustic and Retro-Industrial lighting that you won’t find at the big box stores. Our products are in many of the finer restored homes and commercial buildings in Salt Lake City’s historic areas as well as in newer homes from Logan to St. George. Whether your classic home is 100 years old or currently under construction, we’ve got something for you!

Utah Bride & Groom magazine

515 South 700 East Suite 3-i, SLC 801.485.5100 | utahbrideandgroom.com Aisle Style. Local Love.

Utah Bride & Groom magazine was born from a popular section of Salt Lake magazine 10+ years ago. And along with our other sister publication, Utah Style & Design magazine, our focus is hyper-local. The entire team is entrenched in the Utah scene investigating Utah’s best cuisine, fashion, interior design, art, entertainment and special events. Utah Bride & Groom is not only a complete resource guide for the wedding couple, it is often treasured as a lovely keepsake commemorating a special time. On Newsstands Now.

Special Advertising Section


Sources STYLE FILE

Page 15 Editor’s Pick Details Comforts for the Home, SLC, 801-3648963, detailscomforts.com Page 16 Runway to Rooms Alice Lane Home Collection, Orem, 801-8026266, alicelanehome.com; Contempo Tile, SLC, 801-262-1717, contempotile.com; Crate & Barrel, 801-281-6656, crateandbarrel.com; Hard Graft, hardgraft.com; John Brooks Inc., 303698-9977, johnbrooksinc.com; Tabula Rasa, SLC, 801-575-5043, tabularasastationers.com; Williams Sonoma, SLC, 801-359-0459, williams-sonoma.com Page 18 The Goods Alice Lane Collection, Orem, 801-802-6266, alicelanehome.com; Barclay Butera, Park City, 435-649-5540, barclaybutera.com; C.G. Sparks, SLC, 801-519-6900, cgsparks.com; Forsey’s Furniture Galleries, SLC, 801-487-0777, forseys. com; Hamilton Park Interiors, Murray, 801-8923444, hamiltonparkinteriors.com; LMK Interior Design, SLC, 801-272-9121, lmkinteriordesign. com; Madison McCord Interiors, SLC, 801-4842222, madisonmccord.com; Mod Shop, ModShop1.com; Restoration Hardware, SLC, 801-333-7660, restorationhardware.com Page 20 In Good Taste Pig and a Jelly Jar, SLC, 385-202-7366, pigandajellyjar.com; Highball Glassware, Williams Sonoma, SLC, 801-359-0459, williams-sonoma.com Page 22 Made in Utah Natur, Midvale, 801-232-4311, naturshowroom. com; Natural History Museum of Utah, 801581-6927, nhmu.utah.edu Page 24 Courting Color Julie Nester Gallery, Park City, 435-649-4893, julienestergallery.com Page 26 In the Garden Platinum Landscape, 801-404-5562, platinumlandscape.com Page 28 On the Market Datura Gallery, Ivins, 435-674-9595

Red Mountain Resort, Ivins, 877-246-4453, redmountainresort.com; Summit Sotheby’s St. George, 435-299-9096, summitsothebysrealty.com

CRAVINGS

Pages 30-31 Williams Sonoma, SLC, 801-359-0459, williamssonoma.com

ENTERTAINING

Pages 32-34 Jayson Home, jaysonhome.com; National Ability Center, Park City, 435-649-3991, discovernac.org; Panic Button Media, Park City, 435-649-0529, panicbuttonmedia.com; Reef’s, Park City, 435-658-0323, reefsrestaurant.com; Rivino Winery, CA, 707293-4262, rivino.com; Sorel, sorel.com; Sur La Table, SLC, 801-456-0280, surlatable.com; Tabula Rasa, SLC, 801-575-5043,

tabularasastationers.com; Ward and Child— The Garden Store, SLC, 801-595-6622, gardenstoresaltlake.com; Williams Sonoma, SLC, 801-359-0459, williams-sonoma.com

KITCHENS

Pages 36-38 John Ford, J.Ford Construction, SLC, 801-2433149, jfordhomes.com; Scott Cornelius Architect, scottcorneliusarchitect.com

ROCK STARS

Pages 40-43 CaesarStone, caesarstoneus.com; Ferguson, SLC, 801-956-3500, ferguson.com; Inside Out Architecturals, SLC, 801-487-3274, insideoutarchitecturals.com; Italia Granite, Murray, 801-261-9090, italiagranite.com; Jayson Home, jaysonhome.com; LMK Interior Design, SLC, 801-272-9121, lmkinteriordesign.com; Matthew Studios, matthewstudiosny.com; Mountain Land Design, SLC, 801-466-0990, mountainlanddesign.com; Scott Jaffa, Jaffa Group, Park City, 435-615-6873, jaffagroup.com; Stone Forest, stoneforest.com; The Grand America, SLC, 801-258-6000, grandamerica.com; Z Gallerie, SLC, 801-456-0085, zgallerie.com

AT EASE

Pages 44-49 Aquarious Seafood Market, SLC, 801-533-5653, aquariusfish.com; Bar X, SLC, 801-355-3387, barxsaltlake.com; cityhomeCollective, SLC, 801-718-5555, cityhomecollective.com; Decoration Inc., SLC, 801-521 8533, decorationinc.com; Mountain Valley Seed Co., SLC, 801-486-0480, mvseeds.com; Southeast Market, SLC, 801-363-5474, southeastmarket. com; Takashi, SLC, 801-519-9595, takashisushi. com; The Blended Table, SLC, 801-328-8138, theblendedtable.com

PERIOD POP

Pages 50-57 Architect: Ann Robinson, Renovation Design Group, SLC, 801-533-5331, renovationdesigngroup.com; Contractor: Matt Russell, Russell & Co. Construction, Sandy, 801-253-6339, russellandcobuilders.com; Interior designers: Belle Kurudzija and LaMar Lisman, Lisman Design Group, 801-931-2670, lismanstudio.com Pages 50-55 Great Room Furnishings, San Francisco Design, SLC, 801467-2701, sanfrandesign.com; Womb Chairs, Workspace Elements, 801-746-1897, workspaceelements.com; Eames Lounge Chair, Henriksen Butler, SLC, 801-924-5200, hdbg. com; Framing, Alpine Art, SLC, 801-355-1155, alpineartinc.com; Roller shades installer, Accent Window Coverings, SLC, 801-599-8295, accentwindowwellcovers.com Page 52 Entry Ceramic flooring tile, Contempo Tile, SLC, 801262-1717, contempotile.com Page 56 Kitchen

Beech Wood cabinet veneers, Dave Hall, Woodcraft Mill, SLC, 801-975-9059, woodcraftmill.com; Wall tile, Contempo Tile, SLC, 801-262-1717, contempotile.com Page 57 Bathroom Floor tile, Marazzi Tile, SLC, 801-467-8453, marazzitile.com

SERENE SANCTUARY

Pages 58-65 Interior designers: Jessica Bennett and Suzanne Hall, Alice Lane Home Collection, Orem, 801-802-6266, alicelanehome.com Pages 58-59 Great room Rug: Thomas O’Brien ‘Dyana’ Gilded/Teal; Painting: Pryor Fine Art, pryorfineart.com; Lamp: Arteriors Home, arteriorshome.com Page 61 Kitchen Backsplash: Walker Zanger, Gramercy Park collection, walkerzanger.com; Island Pendants: Thomas O’Brien Hicks pendant; Dining table: OLY, Luca, olystudio.com; Drum pendant: OLY, Serena, olystudio.com Pages 62-65 Master suite Glass pendant: Currey Astral Pendant, curreycodealers.com; Daybed: OLY, Hanna, olystudio.com; Cocktail table, daybed and sitting area chair: OLY, olystudio.com; Elephant side table: Two’s Company, twoscompany.com

HIGH DRAMA

Pages 66-73 Interior designer: Beth Ann Shepherd, Dressed, Inc., dresseddesign.com Pages 66-67 Living Room Sofa: Custom designed and manufactured by Dressed Design, Inc., dresseddesign.com; Sofa fabric: Opulent by Fabricut, Inc., fabricut.com; Upholstered cabinet bookshelves: Angora Mohair by S. Harris, sharris.com; Pillows: fabrics from Kravet Couture, Kravet Fabrics, SLC, 801-575-6800 and S. Harris, sharris.com Page 68 Guest Bedroom Log wallpaper: Lumberjack in Beech, Andrew Martin, andrewmartin.co.uk; Beds, foot stools and window treatments: Custom designed and manufactured by Dressed Design, Inc., dresseddesign.com; Rugs: Cream sheepskin, Auskin, auskin.com; Carpet: Clayton Miller Carpet, clayton-miller.com; Lighting: Hinkley Hampton Collection pendant light, hinkleylighting.com; Pillows and fur fabrics: F&S Fabrics, fsfabricslosangeles.com Page 69 Dining Room Oak table, mohair chairs and mirror: Custom designed and manufactured by Dressed Design, Inc., dresseddesign.com; Chair fabric: Ankara Mohair by S. Harris, sharris.com; Armrest print pillow fabric: F&S Fabrics, sfabricslosangeles.com Page 70 Office Wallpaper: Domingo by TRI-KES, tri-kes.com; desk and cowhide wall panelsby Dressed Design, Inc., dresseddesign.com

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 ($9.95); two years ($17.95); 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., 1745 Greens Road, Houston, TX 77032-9945. Copyright 2014, 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.

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U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N . C O M


Pages 70-71 Master Bedroom Wallpaper: Domingo by TRI-KES, tri-kes.com; Rug: Faux Bois by Martha Stewart, safavieh. com; Sofa, maple bed, side tables and chandelier: Custom designed and manufactured by Dressed Design, Inc., dresseddesign.com; Chenille sofa fabric: Opulent by Fabricut, Inc., fabricut.com; Headboard fabric: F&S Fabrics, fsfabricslosangeles.com; Ceiling: European white oak planks, Plaza Carpet & Hardwood Floor Company, plazacarpetandhardwood.com Page 72 Stairwell Banister: Custom design manufactured by The Iron Anvil, SLC, 801-466-2053, ironanvil.net Page 72 Movie Nook Flocked wallpaper: Aged Tree by Astek Inc., astekwallcovering.com

MOBILE SALT LAKE WHERE to eat, WHAT to do, HOW to get there

DINING IN/OUT

Pages 75-77 Bohemian Brewery, Midvale, 801-566-5474, bohemianbrewery.com; Caffe Niche, SLC, 801433-3380, caffeniche.com; Pago, SLC, 801-5320777, pagoslc.com; Pat’s BBQ SLC, 801-4845963, patsbbq.com; Tin Angel Café, SLC, 801328-4155, thetinangel.com

MAKING ARRANGEMENTS

Page 88 Orchid Dynasty, SLC, 801-583-4754, orchiddynasty.com Statement Required by 39 U.S.C. 3526 showing the Ownership, Management and Circulation of UTAH STYLE & DESIGN magazine, published four times a year. ISSN 1941-2169. Annual subscription price: $7.95 1. Location of known Office of Publication is 515 S 700 E Suite 3i, Salt Lake City, Utah 84102 2. Location of known Headquarters of General Business offices of the Publishers is 515 S 700 E Suite 3i, Salt Lake City, Utah 84102 3. The names and addresses of the publisher and editor are: Publisher: Margaret Mary Shuff, 515 S 700 E Suite 3i, Salt Lake City, Utah 84102 Editor: Brad Mee, 515 S 700 E Suite 3i, Salt Lake City, Utah 84102 4. The owner is Utah Partners Publishing LLC, 515 S 700 E Suite 3i, Salt Lake City, Utah 84102 5. Known bondholders, mortgages, and other security holders owning or holding 1 percent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages or other securities are: None. 6. Extent and nature of circulation Average No. No. Copies Copies Each of Single Issue Issue During Published Preceding Nearest to 12 Months Filing Date A. Total Number of Copies Printed

20,156

B. Paid Circulation 1. Mailed Outside-County Paid Subscriptions. 9,390 2. Mailed In-County Paid Subscriptions. - 3. Paid Distribution Outside the Mails including Sales Through Dealers and Carriers, Street Vendors, Counter Sales, and Other Paid Distribution Outside USPSR. 2,293 4. Paid Distribution by Other Classes of Mail. - C. Total Paid Distribution

11,683

D. Total Free or Nominal Rate Distribution 1. Free or Nominal Rate Outside-County Copies 3,296 2. Free or Nominal Rate In-County Copies - 3. Free or Nominal Rate Copies Mailed at Other Classes - 4. Free or Nominal Rate Distribution Outside the Mail 3,356 E. Total Free or Nominal Rate Distribution

20,016 8,348 -

2,400 10,748 3,703 -

6,652

7,728 18,476

1,822

1,535

20,157

20,011

I. Percent Paid 64% 7. I certify that all statements made by me above are correct and complete.

58%

G. Copies Not Distributed H. TOTAL

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m a k i n g arrangements

The Trend is Clear hile your back was turned, bromeliads have uprooted fussy flowers and leafy greens in arrangements with wondrous results. Surprised? Don’t be. Not only do these compelling plants offer bold symmetrical style, but they also require very little care. Some don’t even need soil, including Tillandsias. Orchid Dynasty’s Clint Lewis teamed their spiky forms with lichen and pumice rocks in a long glass trough. Also called air plants, Tillandsias absorb nutrients through their foliage and, with regular misting, continue to captivate.

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U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N . C O M

Scot Zimmerman

W


While others may imitate, we innovate‌

1960 Sidewinder Drive, 101, Park City 435-615-6873 www.jaffagroup.com


© D. YURMAN 2013

Profile for Utah Style & Design

Utah Style & Design Winter 2014  

Utah Style & Design Winter 2014  

Profile for utahstyle