Instagram has become my favorite way to stumble upon beautiful new homes, shops and designers. Yesterday I was clicking around our #dsnicerug hashtag and stumbled onto a home the featured the gorgeous work of Sarah Ellison.
Late last year I spent a week in London for work. I didn’t have much free time, but the few minutes I did have, I experimented with two apps on my phone: Craft Beer London and London’s Best Coffee.
You see in today’s food and drink posts that my foodie experiences in London the past few years have left an indelible mark on my palate. A few years ago, I took the chance of eating at Polpo, a restaurant that was new at the time, specializing in Venetian cichetti, or “small bites” (Don’t ask me why I allow my friends to drag me to Italian restaurants when I am not in Italy!
Design: Brownie Hawkeye Camera Designer: Arthur H. Crapsey Date: 1949 Country of Origin: United States Manufacturer: Eastman Kodak Company Materials: Molded bakelite body Background: Introduced in 1900, the Kodak company’s Brownie camera revolutionized the art of photography by making it easy, affordable and widely available to everyday people.
This week’s posts have featured two of my all-time favorite jewelry experts: Russell of Erie Basin and today we’re peeking into the life of jewelry designer Caitlin Mociun.
I consider myself a more or less competent person. I’m very good at some things and just okay at others. I’m not exactly Julia Child, but I’m able to whip together a moderately good meal if need be.
When it comes to antique jewelry, I have only one person I go to and trust for everything: Russell Whitmore of Erie Basin.
Being a set designer for TV shows on MTV, Bravo!, HGTV, amongst many others, means that in addition to honing fantastic shopping skills, Jen Chu also has to embrace her DIY side.
From the ball at Mansfield Park (Jane Austen) to the Fifth Avenue Party in Tom Wolfe’s The Bonfire of the Vanities, in A Curious Invitation Suzette Field chronicles forty of the greatest fictional parties.
Text by Amy Azzarito. Design by Maxwell Tielman. I don’t know about you, but when I see beadboard wainscoting, I think of a little cottage by the beach.
I was inspired by this morning’s #DSArt challenge to round up great examples of the ways people have created artwork in their home from beautiful collections.
Judy Ross was one of the very first artists I ever had the chance to meet when I started Design*Sponge, and she has remained a favorite of mine ever since.
When it comes to keeping my office organized, I’m always up for new things. Paper stacks and various supplies tend to disappear from my thought if they’re not kept in a visible place.
One of my favorite memories of living in Portland, Oregon for a summer was heading across the bridge every week to visit my favorite shop, Alder & Co.
It’s hard to put into words how inspiring all of your images have been for our past few hashtag challenges.
Like any good overly-neurotic male of the homosexual persuasion, I have a lot of irrational fears. Some of these fears—like my inability to keep windows open in the summer on the off-chance that a bat might fly in and give me rabies in my sleep—are so outrageous and incurable that I’ve pretty much resigned myself to living with them.
Today’s Biz Ladies post comes to us from Mariah Danielsen, a veteran contributor, designer, marketer and shop owner.
Today’s Biz Ladies Profile comes to us from artist and designer Amelie Mancini. Starting off as a painter, Amelie learned, first hand, how difficult it was to make it in the fine art world.
Our 24 Hours in Austin guide comes to us from ceramicist Keith Kreeger. Although originally an East Coaster, Keith made the move to Austin with his family in 2009 and hasn’t looked back.
Text by Amy Azzarito. Design by Maxwell Tielman. As a renter, I’ve never lived in apartments with very much architectural detailing and it’s not really something that I want to invest in.