Lined up and stacked, these tiles in a restaurant bathroom make the wall look just like the façade of a Soviet-style panel building.
The First Lady offers her unique insights for interior decoration during the holidays.
Photographs of immaculate, domestic interiors are common to us today, with countless images of private homes readily found in design magazines and on social media.
Do you know anyone who lives in New York with three roommates? How about someone who lives in a tiny studio apartment? If so, you may be consorting with a lawbreaker. That’s right: in most of New York City, the maximum number of roommates who can share an apartment, legally, is three. And every apartment must be at least 400 square feet — which is pretty big, aka expensive, for a studio.
This past weekend I was in St. Petersburg, Russia for the “Art & Reality” conference. During that trip I had the pleasure of taking some time off to visit the world-renowed Hermitage museum. For my first post about the Hermitage, I wanted to post a series of images of interiors that give a sense of the beauty to be found inside.
I couldn’t imagine leaving Copenhagen without experiencing the classic Arne Jacobsen SAS Hotel that opened in 1960. One of the things that makes this structure so unique is that Jacobsen was commissioned by SAS, the Scandinavian airline, to design the world’s first designer hotel. While the notion of a “designer hotel” is commonplace nowadays, before Jacobsen’s acheivement, luxury was a term more frequently associated with more vintage elements, like lavishly patterned carpets, heavy curtains and 19th C. moldings.