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The most wonderful time of the year has arrived! Everything seems happier and more special so make sure that your entire luxury house is prepared for the holidays and that you don’t have to worry about anything when the time comes. Your interior design ideas have never looked better. Make it golden, make it bright, and make it jolly: Inspiration and Ideas has got you covered!

Interior Design Project by Gillian Segal

Interior designer Gillian Segal made a statement by dressing up her fireplace to give Santa a warm welcome. While the larger-than-life assortment commands plenty of attention, its cool, neutral palette keeps it from feeling over-the-top.

DINING ROOM

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Jonathan Adler’s Bar Cabinet

When it comes to the holidays, an incredible home design completely sets the mood for the rest of the season. Having perfect Christmas decor also makes your guest feel welcome and there are some key interior design ideas for this celebration to go just smoothly and holy. A large dining table allows your visitations to have enough space to spend a splendid time and an imposing bar cabinet is just the cherry on top after a fine meal.

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Interior Design Project by Boca do Lobo
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Patch Dining Table by Boca do Lobo
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Supernova Chandelier by Boca do Lobo
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N11 Chair by Boca do Lobo
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See Also: Imposing Furniture: Brass Modern Cabinets For A Luxury Design


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LIVING ROOM

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Interior Design Project by Jonathan Adler

Turn your interior design trends into the most beautiful winter wonderland. Gold is also a bit hit in your home design, especially during the holidays! This tone will add a luxury glamour to contemporary design, it will step up your amazingly luxury home and bring a special spark to your interior design ideas.

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Interior Design Project by Boca do Lobo
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Symphony Sideboard by Boca do Lobo
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PLAYROOM

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Interior Design Project by Boca do Lobo
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Royal Snooker Table by Boca do Lobo

Red is that one bold color that screams the holidays’ vibes inside your modern interior design. This hue gives you the sensation that the holidays are neverending and that happy feeling that you wish you could forever rely on. Your contemporary design isn’t complete until you add a red touch to your interior design ideas! After an eventful day, all you and your guest want to do is lay back and enjoy the rest of the holidays, whether it is all around the firework watching a movie or playing games, these ideas guarantee you a fun and precious time between you and loved ones.

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Cubic Big Sconce By Boca do Lobo
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See Also: 10 Living Room Ideas You’ll Want to Stay In Forever


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With continued references to fine art, feminism, and her Italian heritage, Maria Grazia Chiuri presents a fully immersive and awe-inspiring show for Dior‘s 2021 collection.

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For Dior’s first in-person show since the COVID-19 pandemic rocked the luxury fashion world, Maria Grazia Chiuri made sure to leave her socially-distanced guests with an event to remember. While the creative director often champions female artists (her recent couture collection referenced Dora Maar and Leonora Carrington in its goddess-like garments), Chiuri’s latest presentation uses collage art as its awe-inspiring backdrop of this fashion show.

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Dior’s spring-summer 2021 ready-to-wear collection may have been staged at the Jardin des Tuileries as part of Paris Fashion Week, but the creative inspiration was pure Italian. Having recently shown her cruise 2021 collection in Lecce, Puglia, where her father grew up, Chiuri has connected with her heritage again by tapping several Italian talents for this new collection.

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See Also: Luxury Holidays Destinations Inspired The Newest Louis Vuitton’s Line


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First is Lucia Marcucci, a contemporary artist best known for her female-centric collages, which began drawing attention in the 1960s. Approaching her practice like avant-garde poetry, Marcucci not only combines newspaper cutouts and other two-dimensional media, but she also weaves various film clips together in poignant video works in this Dior runway.

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The clashing patterns and colors produce a kaleidoscopic effect, much like Marcucci’s stained-glass collages and the choir’s fragmented verses. Somehow, it all works, perfectly encapsulating Chiuri’s ongoing desire to charm and expand her audience’s knowledge through some of the most innovative presentations, compelling narratives, and nuanced influences that the fashion industry has ever seen. What did you think of Dior‘s show and fashion design pieces?

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While jetting off to these exclusive properties is still a bit complicated, the ever-thoughtful hosts are offering another one-of-a-kind delight that doesn’t require a passport: a collection of vintage Louis Vuitton bags custom-embroidered to celebrate each of One&Only’s destinations.

Le Saint Géran, Mauritius

For many travel lovers, One&Only is shorthand for a complete and total escape. The company’s oceanfront luxury resorts from Mexico to the Maldives are the kind of pampering getaways we crave.

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Royal Mirage, Dubai
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Reethi Rah, Maldives

The company, no stranger to the fashion set, having partnered with the likes of Christian Louboutin and Missoni in the past, tapped Jonathan Riss of Jay Ahr to bring the project to life. Riss’s Paris-based brand specializes in Haute embroidery and is a hot commodity among collectors with a taste for eclectic luxuries.

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The Palm, Dubai
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Cape Town, South Africa
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Nyungwe House, Rwanda

“Fashion is an intrinsic part of our guests’ lives. Collaborating with Jonathan Riss for Jay Ahr allows us to create something truly bespoke for our guests that inspires dreams of travel.”

Philippe Zuber, COO of One&Only’s parent company, says

See Also: A $15 Million Island Mansion In Capri With World-Class Interiors


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These bags are far from your standard hotel souvenir. The collection is comprised entirely of vintage Louis Vuitton Keepalls (the brand’s most timeless, genderless duffle bag) that have been embellished with intricately embroidered designs evocative of One&Only’s ten destinations. There are two different designs for each locale: one riffing on the national flag and another, more abstract representation of the nation’s culture. Each is one-of-a-kind, and sure to be snapped up fast by jet-setters and fashion collectors alike.

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Gorilla’s Nest, Rwanda
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Wolgan Valley, Australia
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Palmilla, Mexico

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“Back to Basics” forma parte de Virtual Design Destination, una acción que organiza la galería online Adorno y que este año ha mostrado virtualmente al mundo catorce muestras de diseño de catorce países diferentes durante el London Design Festival Bajo la temática “The New Reality”. La colección española “Back to basics”  de Adorno se inspira en el momento de reflexión creado por la pandemia para explorar un camino hacia lo básico y el diseño sostenible.  Está comisariada por la periodista Ana Domínguez Siemens  y formada por obras de Álvaro Catalán de Ocón, Belén Moneo, Inés Sistiaga, Inma Bermúdez, Júlia Esqué, Lucas Muñoz, Martí Guixé, Mayice Studio, Studio La Cube, Studio todo to do, y Tornasol Studio. Y ha contado con el patrocinio del Museo Nacional de Arte Romano de Mérida, Accion Cultural Española y Dekton by Cosentino.

“Back to Basics nace tras esta experiencia que nos ha obligado a parar, reflexionar y descubrir las infinitas posibilidades que nos pueden proporcionar las cosas más simples, las cosas básicas. Back to Basics  fue algo que ocurrió de forma natural, fue una sensación de huir de cualquier cosa artificial o ‘fantástica’, sentí la necesidad de mirar más a lo humano, más al trabajo en la tierra.”En general son piezas que reutilizan elementos ya existentes o que introducen innovación dentro de una técnica tradicional. Es una forma de experimentar el diseño desde un momento de reflexión, de parar y observar lo que nos es afín, lo que tenemos a mano, sin precipitaciones, sin grandes gestos

Ana Domínguez Siemens. Periodista y comisaria de la exposición

“Back to Basics” que pudo verse un el domingo 20 septiembre de una forma virtual, con las obras suspendidas sobre unos zócalos realizados por Cosentino con su revolucionario producto Dekton. Si no lo pudistéis ver, aquí os dejamos un pequeño avance. Podéis verla completa en la web del evento. Y, además todas las piezas están a la venta en la galería digital Adorno. especializada en  diseño coleccionable y artesanía,  encargó a catorce comisarios  que reflexionaran sobre experiencias, pensamientos y temas concretos acerca del “parón” para plasmarlo posteriormente en sus colecciones nacionales. El objetivo es que el diseño se convierta en herramienta para el cambio y aporte resultados e innovadoras soluciones a la nueva realidad.

Os muestro aquí a los diseñadores españoles seleccionados y sus proyectos:

Inés Sistiaga: Trip Collection

En esta colección Inés explora el color y la materialidad de la lana en composiciones gráficas que no representan más que los movimientos de sus manos mientras garabatea intuitivamente. Ella los ve como pinturas rápidas que se traducen cuidadosamente en hilo; líneas que pertenecen a movimientos de la mano escaladas a tapices textiles. Compara la creación de estos paneles con un paseo sin destino. Esta falta de rigor desaparece cuando empieza a hacerlos, los mechones en su estudio de Madrid con una pistola de hilo. El esfuerzo físico y la concentración que requiere este proceso, le parece un mantra. El sonido y el movimiento de la máquina, la velocidad y la tensión del hilo, y los límites dibujados a mano que marcan la composición, son el motivo de este viaje simbiótico entre ella y la máquina. Hecho a mano con lana de oveja holandesa teñida naturalmente. Acabado con lana “Latxa” del País Vasco.

Lucas Muñoz Tubular Chair (Edición especial)

Producida con conductos de ventilación y conectores estándar, además de una pieza de cuero colgante, esta edición única ha sido ilustrada por Antigoon, un street artist holandés. Lucas Muñoz

Álvaro Catalán de Ocón. ACdO. CU. Ceramic Vases

“CU”, es una colección de piezas creadas en cerámica, cobre y sílice con una técnica innovadora donde, como una especie de alquimia, cada pieza se transforma en un nuevo objeto en el que los colores y las líneas que lo adornan emergen de forma absolutamente única a través del proceso de cocción. Álvaro Catalán

Júlia Esqué. Narciso Mirror

Narciso” es tanto un espejo funcional como lúdico, ofrece nuevas dimensiones dentro de su interacción. Inspirado en los espejos biselados, tiene cinco planos separados. En consecuencia, cada cara interpreta una nueva realidad, reflejando vistas impredecibles del entorno. Hecho de una placa de acero inoxidable doblada, pulida en la parte delantera y cepillada mate en la parte trasera. Proyecto encargado por el Estudio Reisinger.

Martí Guixé. Respect Cheap Furniture  (Respetar los muebles baratos)  (7/50)

Silla de plástico monobloque de Turquía, pintura acrílica, inscrita con un marcador: Respect Cheap Furniture. Edición limitada de 50 +5 ap. Cada uno firmado y numerado. Marti Guixe

Studio La Cube: Trigo Perro Roca R4

Dicen Stefano Fusani y Clara Hernáncez:  ¿Alguien conoce a la naturaleza?.

La naturaleza que nos rodea diariamente es, o naturaleza humanizada (intervenida, afectada), o falsa naturaleza (creada directamente): cada estado revela una profunda y antigua domesticación del mundo, una adaptación y modelización de éste para las necesidades o ambiciones humanas. Tal vez por esta razón, la naturaleza bruta siempre se ha percibido como sublime y aterradora; todo lo que queda fuera del entorno domus se convierte en un inquietante “otro”. La humanidad necesita domesticarla y darle una función según las reglas de la racionalidad.

El terror y la sublimidad de la naturaleza desconocida sólo sirve para alimentar el misterio del mundo, para crear mitos literarios y dioses incontrolables. El positivismo exige explicación y función. Lo que todo en el mundo sigue el ejemplo del trigo, el perro, la cebada, la cabra, las rosas. El pan, la leche, la compañía, la belleza. Démosle una función y para ello no las tomamos como tales, no esculpimos: hacemos rocas, cambiamos su genética para disponer de ellas a nuestro gusto y necesidad. Hagamos rocas de objetos humanos, hagamos paños. Lleguemos al extremo, convirtamos los minerales en rocas domésticas, que buscan una función, para satisfacer el papel que les hemos asignado. Funcionalidad, belleza, compañía.

Seamos domésticos, comportémonos. Studio La Cuve

Tornasol Studio. Drift Armchair

Inés LLasera y Guillermo Trapiello han  ideado El sillón “Drift” es el resultado de la exploración de nuevas formas de representar la identidad náutica y el verano, construido a partir de diferentes elementos y materiales característicos del mar. Las boyas inflables sirven como respaldo y apoyabrazos de esta pieza. Ensambladas con una construcción ágil y un sistema mecánico, las boyas se insertan en la estructura de tubos metálicos. Tornasol Studio

Inma BermúdezAnother Nature

Esta poética serie de platos ha sido decorada con un lenguaje gráfico contemporáneo: por eso la colección se  Another Nature. Evoca, de hecho, una forma diferente de ver el mundo que nos rodea. La cuidadosa elección de los motivos se basa en una atenta investigación de los ricos archivos del atelier de Este Ceramiche; los animales y las flores, típicos del reconocido patrimonio de  Este Ceramiche porcelana han sido retratados en los platos con un ritmo inesperado para recrear escenas fantásticas. El delicado uso del dorado enriquece la percepción de la vajilla con sus brillantes destellos.

Another Nature es un proyecto desarrollado junto con la firma italiana Este Ceramiche en el marco del proyecto Doppia Firma, que reúne la innovación del diseño europeo y la tradición de la gran artesanía y está creando una colección única de objetos originales y refinados. Se venden individualmente. Cuatro colores disponibles: azul con pez, verde con caballo, marrón con perro y rojo con pájaro. Inma Bermúdez

Studio Todo to do. Obreras Vases

Las hermanas Elena Y Selina Feduchi,  han creado “Obreras” una colección de jarrones hechos con desechos de construcción encontrados en las calles.

La planta que nace de los escombros. Lo aparentemente frágil supera lo irrompible. ¿Por qué un jarrón se asocia con lo femenino? ¿Por qué el trabajo de construcción se asocia a lo masculino? De este contexto, traemos materiales y objetos de las obras de construcción, fríos y anodinos, al contrario, el mundo cálido y afectuoso del jarrón. Proponemos una vuelta de tuerca cambiando completamente el uso por defecto de los materiales de construcción. Studio Todo to do

Belén Moneo. Emérita Shelf

El diseño de la estantería de Emérita se enmarca dentro del proyecto REmix Vol.5 diseñadas en colaboración con BD Barcelona Design.La transparencia de los estantes de plexiglás (nuestro material característico) nos permite ver un bosque de columnas de madera. La rotundidad y solidez de este elemento se magnifica, revelando todas sus poderosas cualidades. Al mismo tiempo, la suspensión y rotación de las columnas, que parecen flotar, desafiando la gravedad, jugando con la percepción del espectador, y aligerando la pieza. Belen Moneo

Mayice Studio. Anello. Edición limitada

Anello”, un diseño de iluminación de círculos concéntricos que proyectan la luz, llenando el espacio en tres dimensiones. Los efectos de luz adornan el espacio en sus parámetros horizontales y verticales. Los tres brazos de aluminio pueden ser ajustables y movibles. Hechos a mano en España con vidrio soplado, aluminio, metal y tecnología LED.  Mayice

Para ver la exposición de España Back to Basichttps://virtualdesigndestination.com/country/spain/ y Adorno

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London Design Festival marches on with virtual launches, public modern art projects, art installations, and tightly-controlled, socially-distanced exhibitions throughout the British capital. Inspiration and Ideas leads you on a journey through these incredible novelties of modern furniture, art exhibitions, and modern design in general.

Maestro chair by Lee Broom

In a dramatic virtual presentation that enlisted an orchestra performing with social distance for the first time since lockdown, designer Lee Broom presented the Maestro modern chair.

Ion lighting collection by Bohinc Studio

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An ongoing exploration on geometry inspired by the rings of Jupiter gave rise to Ion, Bohinc Studio‘s new lighting collection launched during London Design Festival.

Envisioned Comfort armchair by Vytautas Gecas and MarijaPuipaite

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A new initiative conceived in response to the events of 2020, “Adorno,” on view through September 20, is LDF’s first virtual contemporary design destination. The online art exhibition features more than 200 art and design objects and 14 country-specific environments.

Puck glassware by Tom Dixon

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With a thick base resembling a hockey puck, the Puck collection of mouth-blown cocktail glassware by Tom Dixon has the resilience to withstand the professional restaurant environment.

Half a Square table by Michael Anastassiades for Molteni & C|Dada

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A minimalist table with luxurious materials marks the first collaboration between Molteni & C|Dada and designer Michael Anastassiades just in time for London Design Festival.

Kadamba Gate table by Ini Archibong

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“There’s an idea of being connected to the earth, the earth being connected to the stars, and the notion of microcosm and macrocosm. That led me to be inspired by The Giant’s Causeway and its columns of basalt hexagons.”

says designer Ini Archibong.

Slump Rock coffee table by Paul Cocksedge

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The table is one of eight featuring melted or “slumped” glass included in “Paul Cocksedge: Slump,” an exhibition of the designer’s new work on view at Carpenters Workshop Gallery through December

“Walala Parade” by Camille Walala

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“Walala Parade” by Camille Walala sees the artist transform an entire East London street. The initiative is now one of the capital’s largest public art projects.

A Verdant Global Warming Warning

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Designed as a petite Victorian glasshouse, the balmy structure—which will remain in place for a year—is filled with tropical crops that by 2050 could potentially thrive outdoors in the U.K. if no drastic environmental measures are taken.

Marlene Huissoud’s Inflatable Sculpture

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French designer Marlene Huissoud makes just as powerful a statement about humanity with Unity, her piece at Coal Drops Yard in the King’s Cross Design District in time for London Design Festival.

Tom Dixon’s Evolving Vision and Yair Neuman’s Installation

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For this year’s London Design Festival, the hub will embrace the theme “Octagon,” showcasing eight different spaces, including a pop-up bar, a disco adorned with the dramatic LED chandelier Burst, and two lounges.


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The next generation of interior designers is utterly thriving in the modern design world. With the freshest interior design ideas and the most creative minds, the names that we are about to mention are pushing the boundaries of beauty and leaving their mark when it comes to 2021 trends. Let’s meet them!

Noz Nozawa, San Francisco

Noz Nozawa, San Francisco

“Life is more beautiful and more livable when nothing is perfect,” says Nozawa, who founded her firm, Noz Design, in 2014. “I like deliberate imperfection, deliberate asymmetry, and messing things up a bit.”

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Noz Nozawa, San Francisco

 

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Noz Nozawa, San Francisco

 JSN Studio, Los Angeles

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JSN Studio, Los Angeles

“The hardest thing is to do simple, but that’s what we love: simple and smart,” says Adair Curtis (opposite, left) of the decorating, staging, and product-design studio that he co-founded with Jason Bolden, his celebrity fashion-stylist husband.

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JSN Studio, Los Angeles

“Everything in a room should be essential, and the space should have a story, with furnishings and art pulled from what the clients enjoy or what has been passed down to them.”

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JSN Studio, Los Angeles

Matthew Monroe Bees, Charleston, South Carolina

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Matthew Monroe Bees, Charleston, South Carolina

He relocated to Charleston and opened a short-lived antique shop where the ever-changing decors launched his career. “I’d rather be thought of as a collector than a designer”.

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Matthew Monroe Bees, Charleston, South Carolina

“A room doesn’t seem complete to me unless it has an English secretary”

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Matthew Monroe Bees, Charleston, South Carolina

Alizée Brion, Miami

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Alizée Brion, Miami

After receiving her master’s in architecture from Columbia University, the French-born talent landed her first job working for an architecture studio that was, at the time, collaborating on a project with Philippe Starck, whose attention to detail would shape Brion’s perspective.

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Alizée Brion, Miami
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Alizée Brion, Miami

Forbes Masters, Atlanta

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Forbes Masters, Atlanta

By 2016, they were officially in business together, building an impressive list of clients (Real Housewives of Atlanta star Kandi Burruss, NFL players Josh Bynes and Bobby Rainey) with bold, personality-driven modern design interiors, among them a glam, purple-lacquer karaoke room for Burruss’s poolhouse.

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Forbes Masters, Atlanta
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Forbes Masters, Atlanta

Garrett Hunter, Houston

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Guided by site and context, Hunter’s incisive eye lends a sense of history and gravitas to modern, white-box spaces while animating traditional rooms with a vivid, contemporary design spirit. Five years ago, he opened Tienda X, an experimental Houston gallery of art and design, with architect Michael Landrum, a frequent collaborator who shares his office. Do you like his modern design ideas?

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Garrett Hunter, Houston
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Garrett Hunter, Houston

Carmeon Hamilton, Memphis

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Carmeon Hamilton, Memphis

When it comes to boho modern design interiors by Hamilton—a self-styled “environmental curator”—it’s a jungle in there. “Plants are a super-identifiable part of my aesthetic, but the foundation is always modern and clean-lined,” says the rising star, who got her start in the health-care industry, a job that demanded wellness-conscious furnishings, palettes, and, yes, plants.


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Homo Faber Guide es una plataforma digital dedicada a la artesanía fina en Europa que ha creado la Fundación Michelangelo para la Creatividad y la Artesanía y estará operativa desde el 17 de septiembre de 2020

La Homo Faber Guide funciona como un sofisticado buscador on line, que descubre artesanos, talleres, museos, galerías y experiencias relacionadas con el mundo de la artesanía fina en toda Europa. Un portal que conecta a apasionados del arte, coleccionistas, clientes, galerías, viajeros curiosos y diseñadores con diferentes maestros artesanos de toda Europa

Si quieres descubrir las ciudades europeas a través de sus propios métiers d’art  diferentes oficios en talleres seleccionados y conocer las recomendaciones de expertos del mundo del arte, la creatividad y el diseño. Eres  diseñador, arquitecto o artista que busca colaborar con un artesano, galerista o coleccionista que busca objetos únicos. O un joven talento que busca descubrir cosas, nuevas esta es tu guía.

He tenido la oportunidad de colaborar con la Fundación, de la que soy una gran apasionada. Este verano he podido de descubrir en primicia la guía y entrar en la plataforma antes de su puesta online y, como me ha fascinado, quiero compartir desde TeresaHerreroLiving, un avance de sus posibilidades y cómo navegar por ella.

En primer lugar encontraréis la la posibilidad de buscar por  o temas comisariados por la fundación y sus embajadores. Personas de renombre dentro del mundo de la artesanía, la creatividad y el diseño que  son seleccionados por la fundación según los once criterios de excelencia, identificados por Alberto Cavalli, codirector de la Fundación Miguel Ángel.

Piezas de Asya Kozina

La Guía Homo Faber te descubrirá artesanos únicos de todos los rincones de Europa, desde sopladores de vidrio de Venecia hasta ceramistas de Estocolmo, desde tejedores de tapices de París hasta grabadores de Londres, desde joyeros de San Petersburgo hasta doradores de Viena, e incluso los de los rincones más recónditos del continente. Entre otros traigo aquí a algunos de los que próximamente veréis publicados en TeresaHerreroLiving que me han entusiasmado. Asya Kozina, de San Petersburgo, Rusia, artesana del papel. Dimitri Shabalin, también ruso, de Moscú, que realiza  máscaras enjoyadas y brillantes que crea con objetos antiguos recuperados. El belga Julien Feller, tallador de madera. Desde su estudio en Alfugeria, al sur de Portugal, e inspirándose en el océano Vanesa Barragao, diseñadora textil, recicla hilos y los transforma en jardines marinos con crochet, ganchillo.

Madera tallada de Julien Feller

Dimitri Shabalin. Máscara enjoyada

Vanesa Barragao junto a una de sus piezas

La artesanía española en Homo Faber Guide

Por supuesto tras una visita rápida por todos los rincones de la guía. España y su  artesanía ha sido mi primera parada. Madrid, Sevilla y Barcelona son las ciudades que aparecen en primer lugar pero hemos podido comprobar, tras un rato de navegación que la guía no se deja rincón sin descubrir, desde Úbeda a Mallorca pasando por Valencia, Burgos o Galicia.

De la mano de Tomás Alía, arquitecto, diseñador y embajador de la Homo Faber Guide en Madrid, encontramos el taller del luthier Felipe Conde, el de Elena Goded y Ana María Gil en Collado Hermoso, Ábbate,  o el tan instagramedado taller de esparto de Javier Medina.

Pieza de la española Mercedes Vicente

En Andalucía, las anticuarias Ana María Abascal y Patricia Medina guían nuestros pasos a dos talleres sevillanos que me apasionan  el de Exvotos o el Kúu de Yukiko Kitahara en Gelves.  En Barcelona la Fundación Michelangelo nos recomienda al escultor en piedra Jean Briac o el ceramista, Roger Coll.

EOI Fundestarte nos sugiere visitar el taller de sombreros de  Charo Iglesias, o el de la diseñadora textil Natalia Lumbreras y  en Galicia, en Outeiro de Rei, el de Ioia Cuesta que fabrica preciosas cestas. Igualmente nos invita a conocer el universo del cuero gótico punk de Cecilio Castrillo en Villacienzo Burgos o a descubrir las creaciones de Mercedes Vicente escultora textil de Brion (A Coruña) que crea formas espirales inspiradas en conchas marinas.

Pieza de Jean Briac realizada por la artesana Julieta Ansalas

Solo son una mínima muestra de lo que podéis encontrar. Mi recomendación es navegar y navegar y montar tu propio recorrido personalizado a tu estilo, porque la guía es totalmente interactiva. “Tú eres el maestro artesano, dicen, la guía es tu herramienta” Pues manos al ratón. Ah y para facilitar la navegación la guía tiene una app que puedes descargarte para descubrir nuevos artesanos. ¡Disfrutarla!

A partir del 17 de septiembre de 2020

Más info:  Guía Homo Faber

La entrada La Fundación Michelangelo lanza: Homo Faber Guide todo un referente de la artesanía europea se publicó primero en teresaherreroliving.com.

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Throughout his entire minimalist love when it comes to interior design, Vincenzo De Cotiis designer another masterpiece right in the heart of sunny Tuscany. This entire interior design project features a few of his modern design creations and Inspiration and Ideas is about to lead you on a journey inside of a luxury home and you will never want to leave!

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With his minimalist flair, Vincenzo de Cotiis has added a contemplative contemporary design layer to the lived-in walls of an 18th-century Tuscan villa. With his signature merging of modernity and the monastic not only on the modern interior design ideas but on the art furniture as well, the Italian architect and artist Vincenzo de Cotiis has refreshed the early-18th century villa, transforming it from decaying grandeur to a softly luminous 21st-century vision of raw romance.

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“I had been in lockdown for two months. I was isolating between my home and my studio in Milan, and was always with my wife, Claudia Rose. Luckily, creativity can’t be stopped by the lockdown and I was focused more than ever on my new projects and ideas” says Vincenzo De Cotiis.

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See Also: Inside of Vincenzo De Cotiis’ Apartment in A Palazzo in Milan

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Part of the appeal of the sweeping four-story escape lies in its solid and reassuring embrace of natural materials. De Cotiis has intuitively balanced their old-as-time allure with handcrafted contemporary pieces that look boldly futuristic but are informed by Italian design traditions. The designer maintains true to his taste but always following the current interior design trends and that is how his big luxury design creations come to life and do the wonders of those that step inside of them.

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“I’m constantly thinking about how to improve interiors. I believe that good design helps us live better. It’s a reflection of who we are. Going forward, it will be a challenging time for the field of design and I can imagine that a highly selective market will leave only unique creators who have something valuable to say standing” says Vincenzo De Cotiis.

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See Also: Vincenzo De Cotiis’ Italian Residence With Warmth and Texture

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The creative insight behind “unusual living rooms” comes from two small handwritten booklets, recently discovered in the Fornasetti archive. This collection of unpublished drawings and writings by Piero Fornasetti depicts suns with human faces and other unusual features. One of the unusual living rooms — “Solitario“, “sole” meaning “sun” in Italian — presents these unseen illustrations as part of furnishing decorations that form a complete interior setting.

Malachite living room

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Soli a Ventaglio living room

Fornasetti has unveiled “unusual living rooms” — five different proposals for interior settings. United by the imaginative fantasy that distinguishes the atelier’s decorations, the five living rooms are titled: leopardo, facciata quattrocentesca, malachite, soli a ventaglio, and solitario. Sofas, armchairs, and benches are complemented with tables, lamps, mirrors, and other accessories, endowing a living room with an ironic yet sophisticated ambiance.

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“From a collection of ironic drawings, made by my father with that lightness of his that was never sentimental, there emerged a desire to build spaces that create a special atmosphere for a time and a place that will once again be shared,” explains Barnaba Fornasetti.

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Facciata Quattrocentesca living room

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Although diverse in inspiration — architectural, natural, or purely graphic — the decorations all pay tribute to the unmistakable style found in Fornasetti’s drawings and engravings.

 

See Also: Fornasetti’s Art Furniture: The Story Behind It


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Leopardo living room

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Attention to detail and expert craftsmanship brings life to the original drawings, resulting in truly artistic creations that reflect Fornasetti’s inexhaustible imagination. The fabrics that cover the seats have printed trompe l’oeil or optical motifs that continue on the tubular iron structures, thereby creating subtle echoes and illusions.

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Solitario living room

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See Also: Product Designers That Will Fuel Your Inspiration Throughout The Week


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Dubai is one of the hottest destinations, it is one of the places that truly has it all! Beautiful landscaping, delicious cuisine, and traditions. Here is a compilation of the most glorious places that are mandatory for you to visit on your next trip and get ready to be dazzled by not only the food but the restaurant’s interior design as well. The crown jewel of the United Arab Emirates is where you can live the true ambiance of “One Thousand and One Nights” and where you can live a unique experience and taste the Arabic fine cuisine: discover the beautiful and stunningly designed luxury restaurants in Dubai, top spots that are a must-visit!

Flamingo Room by tashas

Offering a chic dining experience, the cuisine of one of the best restaurants in Dubai is described as an ode to Africa with an emphasis on seafood and fresh ingredients. Supreme and unique, this is one of the luxury restaurants in the region that features modern interiors inspired by “African Glamour” with large inviting walnut wood doors, curvilinear modern furniture, and a perfectly crafted marble champagne bar with gold detailing.

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Amazonico

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Presenting a contemporary restaurant interior design, Amazonico is the city’s hottest new restaurant, springing up late last year in a prime three-story location at Gate Village Pavilion in DIFC, covered with a roof terrace. Designed by the Spanish top interior designer Lázaro Rosa-Violan, a rainforest-themed interior to complement its Brazilian fine cuisine. One of the superbly luxury restaurants in Dubai!

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Indochine

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Comprising an outdoor area, a private dining room, and a lounge, this is one of the luxury restaurants that combines a striking ambiance, tropical décor, and exotic French-Vietnamese cuisine.

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Avli by tashas

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This is one of the most remarkable luxury restaurants in Dubai that boasts a minimalist, sleek contemporary interior design awash with neutral tones. Situated in the heart of DIFC, the modern restaurant has become an essential place of the district’s thriving nightlife scene, bringing a marvelous clientele of food lovers craving the very best in Greek high-end cuisine.

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Bagatelle

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This is one of the luxury restaurants with a unique décor and reminiscent architecture of an old Parisian apartment. Featuring blue velvet chairs and art deco mantels, this modern restaurant has become notorious as one of Dubai’s most electrifying hot spots for the perfect night out, boasting a French-inspired menu and delightful dishes and an energetic atmosphere that will have exclusive guests partying into the night.

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See also: Louis Vuitton’s First-Ever Café/Restaurant by Peter Marino and Jun Aoki


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Gaia

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Besides being one of the luxury restaurants in Dubai, it also features a shop and a VIP speakeasy-style bar hidden behind a wall in the basement.

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Lima Dubai

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Vibrant and colorful, this modern restaurant’s interior is decorated with carefully curated and luxury furniture with warm tones.

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Masti

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Located at the beachfront destination La Mer, this is one of the luxury restaurants that fits perfectly with a luxury lifestyle. All contemporary interior design includes exotic colors and vibrant patterns.

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Nammos

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Combining dining experiences and beach life with fashion and events, this Dubai venue includes a terrace and its own private beach.

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Opa

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As one of the luxury restaurants with a unique design and featuring white-washed walls and bright blue windows, Opa is a symbol of Greek sophistication in Dubai.

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Source: AD Middle East

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See also: Modern Restaurant Designs That Feature The Best Artwork


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