Displaying posts from July, 2022

An early-18th-century château near Paris

Posted on Sun, 31 Jul 2022 by KiM

This early-18th-century château near Paris required almost complete redecoration. More recent alterations were reversed and a new kitchen installed, using traditional tiles from the region and featuring a classic chequerboard floor. A suite of existing furniture was reupholstered, and all new additions to the decoration were chosen to blend in seamlessly. Traditional fabrics in soft, timeless colours – many from 18th-century archive documents – were selected to complement the classic interiors.
A pink château – can you even imagine?! This is everything. Designed by Zurich-based Toby Alleyne-Gee of Phoebus Interiors.

Working on a Saturday

Posted on Sat, 30 Jul 2022 by midcenturyjo

It’s like I say week in week out. If you have to drag yourself into work on a weekend then it helps if it’s somewhere stylish like AP Design House‘s own studios in Paddington, Sydney.

Photography by Rory Gardiner

An eclectic Malloca townhouse

Posted on Fri, 29 Jul 2022 by KiM

Absolutely love the maximalist, global, eclectic vibe of this Mallorcan townhouse by Anavida Interiors. So much eye candy I could spend hours devouring every inch of this home.

Watermill estate

Posted on Fri, 29 Jul 2022 by KiM

This is why I admire interior designers so much. Their attention to detail is something I can barely wrap my brain around. To come up with so many colour combinations and patterns and architectural details in every single room….blows my mind. This home by Steven Gambrel again has me in complete awe of all of these details in every square inch.

For making memories

Posted on Thu, 28 Jul 2022 by midcenturyjo

“Home should be a source of light, where a person can dwell well.”

A celebration of stylish family living with a marriage of practicality and polish, vintage and new, light and dark. A home for family and friends and making memories. Nebraska Lake House by interior design studio Light and Dwell.  Watch their video of the house here.

Photography by Amy Bartlam