Peek Inside A Rare Midcentury Modern Gem In Central Denver {Peek Inside A Rare Midcentury Modern Gem In Central Denver} – English

Peek Inside A Rare Midcentury Modern Gem In Central Denver {Peek Inside A Rare Midcentury Modern Gem In Central Denver} – English

The post Peek Inside A Rare Midcentury Modern Gem In Central Denver appeared first on Luxe Interiors + Design.

Carrie Hudak’s home wouldn’t look out of place in Palm Springs, California, which makes it an anomaly considering its location: central Denver. The just-over-5,000-square-foot midcentury modern dwelling is tucked amid dozens of traditional 1920s and ’30s residences more typical of historic Cheesman Park. With a front façade punctuated by just a few slender floor-to-ceiling windows and a vine-covered wall concealing much of the house and yard from the street—thus furthering its mystique—this is an abode that invites curiosity.

Carrie herself had long been intrigued by it. So when the property came on the market, she snapped it up. She picked up on its potential at first sight, but also noted plenty of spaces ripe for improvement, including an oddly laid-out kitchen with an island set at a diagonal, dated bathrooms and a sea of mismatched concrete-and-brick pavers in the courtyard. A renovation challenge was far from daunting, however, thanks to a bona fide ace up Carrie’s sleeve: her sister, interior designer Amy Casey.

To tackle the renovation, they called on architect Katrina Eckelhoff and builder Christine Regis, both of whom had worked on Carrie’s previous residence. Eckelhoff noticed the home’s charms right away. “It just had a good feeling when you walked in,” she recalls. Built as a small two-bedroom in 1959, the property was expanded in the ’60s into its current U-shaped layout. Studying the house’s subsequent renovations, the architect could see where previous owners had attempted to fix some of its awkward corners. It helped her identify new ways to improve the dwelling’s flow without altering its floor plan. “She had all these subtle ideas that turned out to be game changers,” comments Carrie.

Together, Eckelhoff, Casey and Regis envisioned how to transform this abode into the best version of itself. To retain some of its midcentury character, they opted to keep the original parquet floors and floor-to-ceiling glass windows, but the bathrooms and kitchen were stripped down to the studs and some partitions between the rooms removed. For the interiors, Casey also drew inspiration from an unlikely place: Carrie’s career as a geologist. Her knowledge of rocks and stones is highlighted throughout the home, from varying surfaces on countertops to decorative accents here and there, including a huge statement slab behind the primary bathroom’s freestanding tub. Individual stones are also displayed around the house. (“When you’re a geologist, people can’t resist gifting you rocks,” Carrie jokes.) The owner’s taste in art hints at her interest in Earth’s history, too, with photographs of the sea and several landscapes adorning the walls. A nature-inspired palette complements the scene, with, for instance, forest-green accents in the primary bedroom and botanical wallpapers in the children’s bathrooms creating an organic, resort-inspired vibe.

A walnut paneled wall in the lounge area off the main living room caused one of the few moments of disagreement between the sisters. The interior designer was initially inclined to take it out, but Carrie felt she’d miss the warmth of the original wood. Casey found a compromise by working it into her design scheme: She eventually loved it paired with the room’s blacks, whites and grays, and sourced similar-toned woods for the built-in breakfast table and to panel the kitchen island.

Outside, the team worked with landscape architect Dave Johnson to refresh the walled yard without moving any major elements. Casey’s idea of an outdoor seating area around a fireplace just beyond the interior living room created a stronger indoor-outdoor connection, all the while providing a better view than the garage wall. The existing pool received a face-lift complete with a new hot tub. And after a lot of jackhammering, the dated pavers were replaced with flagstone stepping-stones for a modern, streamlined look. Ensconced in what now feels like a private oasis, Carrie’s children, aged 10 and 12, and her husband, Charley, never feel cooped up.

But what makes the home truly special is the comfortable collaboration that went into it. “It was me, my sister and a female architect and builder too—a real ‘woman power’ team and pleasant experience,” Carrie recalls with a smile. “Ultimately, Amy took my concepts and amped them up in a good way. I’m glad I followed her advice, because this is now such a pleasant place to live.”

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Celebrate The Roaring ’20s At This New York Art Deco Distillery {Celebrate The Roaring ’20s At This New York Art Deco Distillery} – English

Celebrate The Roaring ’20s At This New York Art Deco Distillery {Celebrate The Roaring ’20s At This New York Art Deco Distillery} – English

The post Celebrate The Roaring ’20s At This New York Art Deco Distillery appeared first on Luxe Interiors + Design.

bar in distillery interior

With a nod to Prohibition-era speakeasies, Great Jones Distilling Co. has opened its doors in NoHo on the corner of Broadway and Great Jones. As Manhattan’s first whiskey distillery in more than 100 years, the four-story space—composed of the ground-floor Grid restaurant helmed by chef Adam Raksin, a subterranean speakeasy and a functioning distillery with a tasting room and retail store—is a moody homage to last century’s roaring ’20s reimagined for this century’s tipplers.

“Elements of grit and grandeur mingle to provide an experience that is classically, quintessentially and unmistakably New York,” says David Fierabend, principal at Groundswell Design Group, who oversaw the interiors. There’s a restored façade with brass accents and Art Deco detailing that opens up to a sweeping grand staircase that recalls the city’s industrial history.

Inside, warm wood paneling, sumptuous leather banquettes and chandeliers invoke old New York, while shiny copper stills are the centerpiece of the second-floor distillery and tasting room.

Art Deco distillery building front

PHOTOS COURTESY GREAT JONES DISTILLING CO.

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In This Chicago Home, Romance Means Clean Lines And Tailored Style {In This Chicago Home, Romance Means Clean Lines And Tailored Style} – English

In This Chicago Home, Romance Means Clean Lines And Tailored Style {In This Chicago Home, Romance Means Clean Lines And Tailored Style} – English

The post In This Chicago Home, Romance Means Clean Lines And Tailored Style appeared first on Luxe Interiors + Design.

There’s something undeniably romantic about assembling one’s first real home as a married couple. Beyond paint swatches and the search for that perfect sofa, a home is a poetic declaration of what is yet to come. This was true for an engaged Chicago couple who found their future abode in Bucktown. Dreams of barbecues, family gatherings and lazy Sunday afternoons crystallized in this dwelling, with its spacious rooms, outdoor deck and tall ceilings flooded with natural light.

When it came to furnishings, the couple was unafraid to start from scratch, looking to acquire all new pieces for the main living spaces. They embraced the opportunity to develop their shared sensibility, says designer Michael Abrams, whom they recruited to flesh out their residence in time for their spring wedding. “They were creating their first true home together,” explains Abrams. “They wanted this house to reflect that.”

Working closely with Abrams, design director Gina Valenti and senior designer Robert Diamond, the couple felt drawn to a tailored aesthetic, defined by a pared-down palette and streamlined furnishings. The existing interior, however, didn’t match this style. Built circa 2000, the house was bogged down with outdated details like thickly painted cabinetry and clunky brick fireplaces. Alongside builder Marcin Bijos, the team revived these spaces with crisp white crown molding set against black doors and window frames. They also replaced the bulky fireplaces with streamlined mantles. These new additions feature rich finishes like Venetian plaster and hand-applied concrete, “which added tremendous texture,” notes Abrams.

The greatest structural transformation happened in the kitchen, rebuilt from the ground up. As part of the expansive open-plan family area, the previous kitchen seemed disproportionately small. “They have these airy spaces you don’t always get in Chicago, but the kitchen was just wedged in the corner, not making the most of the space,” notes Valenti. With clean lines and smoky oak woodwork, the new generously-sized Italian cabinetry and island helped the kitchen feel more integrated into the home.

Color also proved key to building cohesion. For furnishings, Abrams favored the classic simplicity of black and white with soft notes of blue. Yet simple doesn’t mean dull, as the designer introduced nuance by mixing various materials and textures. Upholstery played with subtle variation, from speckled wools to geometric patterns. Wood surfaces were blackened into a dark rich hue that still preserved the natural grain. Accent pieces brought swaths of glossy ink tones, like the family room’s river-stone-style cocktail table and modular steel bookcases flanking the fireplace. For a more serene effect, the couple’s bedroom included cool slate blues.

However, when it came to establishing a new art collection, the couple steered in a slightly different direction. “When choosing the artwork, they trusted us and made some interesting selections with bold colors and unique forms,” says Diamond. Abrams incorporated Chicago artists to help ground the home in the city’s deep well of contemporary art. This Midwestern pride shines through in pieces like a photograph diptych by Lincoln Schatz in the family area and a vibrant abstract piece by painter Colt Seager in the monochrome living room. “Art is paramount to me,” explains Abrams. “Outside of people, it’s art that evokes the emotion in a room.”

The outdoor space also begged for personality, especially the deck. “Maximizing the square footage was key for this intimate urban backyard,” says landscape designer Jake Gazlay. The small structure was replaced by a larger elevated platform to accommodate room for lounging, dining and grilling. Gazlay favored durable materials that didn’t sacrifice style, like hardy ipe wood fencing and porcelain tile with bluestone finish. He then brought in landscape architects Benjamin Himschoot and Clare Johnson to create a colorful setting using hearty evergreens, classic boxwoods and ivy, as well as a seasonal rotation of annual plantings.

This dramatic transformation was unexpectedly disrupted by the pandemic, which also ultimately dashed the couple’s spring wedding plans. The team rallied to complete the space, feeling a deep duty to provide an abode that could be an anchor for the couple, who eventually married in the fall. For Abrams, changing a dated dwelling into something that felt completely theirs was the most rewarding. “It’s very much a new home,” says the designer. “We delivered an incredible transformation for them to start their life together.”

The team at Michael Abrams Interiors updated a Chicago couple’s abode with modern maturity—achieved by streamlining key interior architectural details like the main stair railing. They also worked with the clients to build their art collection, with new pieces including Winter Sky by Kate Drewniak, displayed on the landing, and two handmade block prints from Los Angeles-based Block Shop over the Noir console.

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The Brooklyn Furniture Designer Who Should Be On Your Watch List {The Brooklyn Furniture Designer Who Should Be On Your Watch List} – English

The Brooklyn Furniture Designer Who Should Be On Your Watch List {The Brooklyn Furniture Designer Who Should Be On Your Watch List} – English

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Sleek Adri Chair in a Concrete setting with designer

Brooklyn-based furniture designer Arielle Assouline-Lichten has been busy. The founder of Slash Objects recently appeared as a contestant on Ellen’s Next Great Designer and launched her sleek Adri Chair, composed of two marble slabs joined with brass hardware and a recycled rubber seat. “I was inspired by collage artist Adriana Jiménez Blanchet and her process of creating works organized into grids, but also with organic gestures and movement,” says Assouline-Lichten. “I interpreted these gestures as the natural veining of marble and the sling chair as an extension of that movement.” Here, she shares her design insights.

Origin story: I decided to be my own client and design all the things I was imagining. I didn’t know I would turn that initial collection into a company. I love working at this scale—where you can create tangible products in a relatively quick timeline and control more of the process from start to finish.

On circular design: Beauty has the power to persuade, which is why my goal is to create beautiful products that integrate recycled materials. We are still in the nascent stages of circular design and how to make our society reckon with the materials we use. I’d like to be a part of the trajectory.

Ones to watch: I’m swooning over my friend Martina Guandalini’s (@martinaguandalinidesign) resin-and-faux marble pieces, as well as Maryam Turkey’s (@maryamturkey) mixed-media assemblages.

PHOTO: COURTESY SLASH OBJECTS

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Take A Peek Inside This New Addition To The Chicago Skyline {Take A Peek Inside This New Addition To The Chicago Skyline} – English

Take A Peek Inside This New Addition To The Chicago Skyline {Take A Peek Inside This New Addition To The Chicago Skyline} – English

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Rendering of a dining room in a high-rise building overlooking the city.

JDL Development had quite the undertaking when designing and building one of the largest mixed-use developments Chicago has seen in nearly 25 years. But as of this fall, the two-tower One Chicago, with three options for rentals and 77 exclusive residences, is partially open—and it’s spectacular.

“It is exciting to see One Chicago help to transform the incredible skyline as a wonderful new addition to River North and the Gold Coast,” says Jim Letchinger, CEO and founder of JDL Development.

Among the amenities are the bi-level Life Time athletic resort and spa, a rooftop pool, a golf simulator, and grocery delivery from the new Whole Foods on the ground level. Inside individual units, homeowners enjoy smart lighting controls throughout, European oak floors, porcelain-clad primary bathrooms and custom O’Brien Harris kitchen cabinetry.

Now that you can leave home, you may never want to.

PHOTOS COURTESY JDL DEVELOPMENT

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What’s In Store At Chicago’s New Must-See Surface Destination {What’s In Store At Chicago’s New Must-See Surface Destination} – English

What’s In Store At Chicago’s New Must-See Surface Destination {What’s In Store At Chicago’s New Must-See Surface Destination} – English

The post What’s In Store At Chicago’s New Must-See Surface Destination appeared first on Luxe Interiors + Design.

Luxury surface company Cosentino has added Chicago to the ranks of global design hubs such as Manhattan, Miami, Barcelona and more with its debut of a new City showroom in River North. Created for the world’s top metropolitan areas, the Cosentino City concept brings the latest digital technology together for design professionals to experience the company’s expansive offerings, from Dekton to Silestone. Using the high-tech Selection Center, visitors can instantly view detailed images of slabs and create lifelike renderings to visualize how various Cosentino materials will appear in different settings.

PHOTO COURTESY COSENTINO

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Consider This Your Design Digest For This Fall’s NYCxDESIGN {Consider This Your Design Digest For This Fall’s NYCxDESIGN} – English

Consider This Your Design Digest For This Fall’s NYCxDESIGN {Consider This Your Design Digest For This Fall’s NYCxDESIGN} – English

The post Consider This Your Design Digest For This Fall’s NYCxDESIGN appeared first on Luxe Interiors + Design.

hunters point south park nycxdesign

Hunter’s Point South Waterfront Park, part of this fall’s Self-Guided Journeys LIVE, aims to create a new sustainable community space. (Photo Courtesy NYCxDESIGN)

Celebrate the undeniable power (and resiliency!) of design with the return of NYCxDESIGN, running November 11-18. With more than 100 events across the city’s five boroughs, the festival aims to salute the strength and vibrancy of the talented community of makers, designers, artists and more that continues to make New York a creative mecca. Here, we break down the highlights on this fall’s agenda.

nycxdesign icff

ICFF and WantedDesign Manhattan will be co-located at the Javits Center. (Photo Courtesy NYCxDESIGN)

friends founders chairs nycxdesign

Novel Chairs by Friends & Founders will be featured in the Oasis, by Float Studio. (Photo Courtesy NYCxDESIGN)

brent warr nycxdesign

The Woodfin collection, by Southeast furniture designer Brent Warr, will be on display at WantedDesign Manhattan. (Photo Courtesy NYCxDESIGN)

ICFF+WantedDesign Manhattan

Immerse yourself in all things product at this can’t-miss, co-located trade fair at the Javits Center November 14-15. Combining ICFF’s platform for contemporary furnishing design with WantedDesign Manhattan’s focus on North American studios and international emerging designers, the in-person event will wow with special exhibits and experiences that shine a spotlight on makers.

ICFF+WantedDesign Manhattan Talks

Set aside time to soak up innovative ideas and insights from the best in the business as they discuss creative vision, ideation, problem-solving and emerging talent. Panels and presentations will be hosted at two locations: The Talks Main Stage and the Oasis, by Float Studio.

BDNY

Source and gain inspiration for all things hotel, restaurant, spa and more. The latest in hospitality interiors will be on display at Boutique Design New York at the Javits Center November 14-15. Exhibitor product categories span amenities, architectural materials, fabrics, furniture, lighting wallcoverings and more from participating brands including Arhaus, Arteriors, Bernhardt Hospitably, Crypton, Dedon, Lloyd Flanders, Palecek, Perennials & Sutherland, Sferra and The Container Store.

Self-Guided Journeys LIVE

Take in the architecture, art and landmarks of some of New York City’s most creative neighborhoods—this time IRL. The showcase of artistic hubs—originally launched as virtual experiences in spring of 2021—now invites attendees to step foot inside participating studios in Soho, Tribeca, Brooklyn and Long Island City,

Curated Itineraries

Not sure where to begin? Let the pros guide the way with curated agendas that expertly group exhibitions by topics and interests. Preview what’s on tap regarding sustainable design, diversity and inclusion, and redefining the use of space.

SANDOW, the operator of NYCxDESIGN, is the parent company of Luxe Interiors + Design.

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It’s All NeoTrad Glamour At This Actor’s Posh Manhattan Pied-à-Terre {It’s All NeoTrad Glamour At This Actor’s Posh Manhattan Pied-à-Terre} – English

It’s All NeoTrad Glamour At This Actor’s Posh Manhattan Pied-à-Terre {It’s All NeoTrad Glamour At This Actor’s Posh Manhattan Pied-à-Terre} – English

The post It’s All NeoTrad Glamour At This Actor’s Posh Manhattan Pied-à-Terre appeared first on Luxe Interiors + Design.

You’d think that with its classic layout and gracious interiors, this pied-à-terre might reside in an iconic Manhattan haunt imbued with decades of character. Instead, it lives within a masterful new building by architect Robert A.M. Stern—the home’s seeming patina the work of designer Thom Filicia, who prioritized warmth and a fresh take on tradition for his clients, actor Sean Hayes and composer-producer Scott Icenogle.

“They love traditional architecture and lean toward a more classic sensibility,” Filicia says of the L.A.-based couple, whose style the designer observed firsthand years ago when they met through mutual friends. Hayes and Icenogle sought a comfortable, restful place of their own when work brings them to New York, and the building, with its timeless ethos coupled with modern-day amenities, “gives them the best of both worlds,” Filicia observes.

“They asked me to add charm,” continues the designer, “so we did really great wall finishes, beautiful millwork with sconces, an antiqued mirror in the dining area and new pulls, faucets and paint in the kitchen. We basically took the bones and brought them up a notch.”

The couple’s list of specific needs helped direct organization at the outset: a dining area for up to six, a secretary, because they wanted a work space that was also discreet, and a TV in the living room (essential to their work). Lacing together these disparate functions, Filicia composed a sophisticated palette of creams, putties and gray-greens, which together provide a clean, nuanced foundation for contrasting pieces—see: the living room’s caramel tufted-leather ottoman with a black-iron base and warm brass lamp with a black shade—to pop.

The designer’s sensitive approach to balancing tones, textures and patterns distinguishes the residence in full. Custom plaid draperies in the living room strike a “tailored and masculine” chord, says Filicia, while a blown-up map of London—framed in segments on the wall—lends a sense of history. The living room and kitchen walls are covered in a strie wallpaper to add depth, and the plaid of the draperies recurs in different colorways to further unify the unit—such as on the backs of the dining chairs, on a framed mirror in the foyer and on the primary bedroom window treatments. There, Filicia again indulged “diverse materiality” with linen walls replete with nailhead trim and an upholstered walnut bed frame crowned by a modernized candle-style chandelier.

Working largely remotely over the course of a year heightened the drama of the initial showing. “It was a little bit like a TV show, because we had a big reveal,” Filicia recalls. Of course, the end result, with its comforting cocktail of old and new, was exactly as the couple had hoped. “They’re really excited about New York City and Broadway opening up, and how it’s starting to thrive again,” notes the designer. “This is going to be a great backdrop for them to be able to be a part of that and help push it forward.”

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‘An Ode To NYC’ Returns With A New Vision For The City {‘An Ode To NYC’ Returns With A New Vision For The City} – English

‘An Ode To NYC’ Returns With A New Vision For The City {‘An Ode To NYC’ Returns With A New Vision For The City} – English

The post ‘An Ode To NYC’ Returns With A New Vision For The City appeared first on Luxe Interiors + Design.

ode to nyc pink teal poster with skyline

It’s time to reconnect with the city’s design scene.

NYCxDESIGN’s “An Ode to NYC” exhibition returns this month with a focus on new beginnings. The expansive showcase, now in its second year, revolves around the theme of “Our Future City.” With sights set on what’s next for the creative community, the initiative honors the businesses, culture, and people impacted by the pandemic.

A vibrant poster campaign featuring works by 16 designers will be displayed in 75 showrooms, storefronts and digital screens throughout the city’s five boroughs. Artworks include depictions of Manhattan’s legendary architecture, as well maps, inspirational messages and imaginative spins on Milton Glaser’s iconic “I Heart NY” logo.

All pieces will be available for purchase on Poster House’s website and via QR codes. Proceeds will benefit Silicon Harlem, a nonprofit committed to promoting digital equally in underserved communities.

“As such an important thread in New York’s cultural DNA and overall economy, the design industry once again underscores the power of art as a vehicle for change during this period of recovery,” says Elissa Black, executive director of NYCxDESIGN.

An Ode to NYC” exhibition locations include The Oculus at Westfield World Trade Center, Fulton Center, and on board the NYC Ferry’s fleet, as well as in showrooms or retail locations by the following partners: the A&D Building, Artistic Tile, Caesarstone, Cosentino, Design Within Reach, Eventscape, Fabricut, Herman Miller, Kohler, Pindler, Room & Board, Sherle Wagner, The New York Design Center at 200 Lex, The Shade Store, and Tile Bar.

SANDOW, the operator of NYCxDESIGN, is the parent company of Luxe Interiors + Design.

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3 Top-Notch Hotel Digs For Chicago Design Lovers {3 Top-Notch Hotel Digs For Chicago Design Lovers} – English

3 Top-Notch Hotel Digs For Chicago Design Lovers {3 Top-Notch Hotel Digs For Chicago Design Lovers} – English

The post 3 Top-Notch Hotel Digs For Chicago Design Lovers appeared first on Luxe Interiors + Design.

Hotel bedroom with pink walls, vibrant furnishings and a fireplace

PHOTO BY RYAN MCDONALD

King & Queen Suite

You guessed it—the top room category at the recently opened Neighborhood Hotel in Lincoln Park is fit for royalty, albeit the more modern, Harry-and-Meghan type. This boutique property by Rebel House Interior Design is in an 1893 historic building and features only 14 suites, creating a private experience that serves as a base camp for city exploration. Inside King & Queen, which sleeps six guests and has two full baths, happy pops of color everywhere from the walls to the pillows create a cheerful, peppy vibe—and that’s to say nothing of the snacks. Find a stocked kitchen (or request a private chef) to cook a meal in your full kitchen, then lounge by the fireplace.


Walk-in closet in hotel suite with wood shelving

PHOTO COURTESY THE PENINSULA CHICAGO

Peninsula Suite

This ultra-private 3,600-square-foot space on the 18th floor of the Peninsula Chicago received a contemporary face-lift from designer Bill Rooney last fall. Immense windows let in abundant natural light, illuminating a luxurious dining room with a Murano glass chandelier. In the large living room, relax among gilded walls, a fireplace and baby grand piano. Three bedrooms accommodate larger families, while the thoughtful study features Bubinga wood furnishings and a custom leather desk equipped with all your work-from-hotel needs. Outside, the suite’s 2,000-square-foot wraparound terrace is the ideal summer hangout.


Dining table with red chairs in hotel suite

PHOTO COURTESY NOBU HOTEL CHICAGO

Sake Suite

Oases of sophistication in the industrial design-heavy West Loop, the four Sake Suites at Nobu Chicago— designed by Studio K—challenge the rules of hotel design with Venetian plastered walls, wood floors and high exposed ceilings balanced by low furniture. Accents like sisal and wool rugs and mango wood millwork are a texture lover’s dream, emphasizing natural materials with Japanese roots. Surprising details like chicken-wire glass doors entering the bathroom add an unexpected touch that culminates in a space that’s at once calm, contemporary and opulent.

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