Kim introduced us to the oh so chic portfolio of interior designer Fabrizio Casiraghi here but when I stumbled on his reworking of this apartment in the 9th arrondissement it was love at first sight. The neutral palette warmed by terracottas and red, the clever mix of classic and modern, the soft light filtered through floating drapes. Petite but perfect.
Vibrant colours, high energy and a unique style is Right Meets Left Interior Design, Courtney McLeod’s studio in the heart of the Flatiron District in Manhattan. The name Right Meets Left perfectly reflects our approach to the design process – rooted in an ideal balance of innovative design (right brain) and analytical rigor (left brain). We utilize a kaleidoscopic toolbox of texture, pattern, and color to create a singular and cohesive expression of each client’s unique personality and lifestyle.
(Some photos by John Neitzel)
It was a ballroom and dance school in a former life and it certainly hasn’t lost its dramatic style. High ceilings, heritage features and daring dashes of colour. By Melbourne-based interior design firm Larritt-Evans.
This isn’t your typical Southampton hideaway. It’s an 1892 Tudor that has been fully renovated, but with many of the original features maintained, like the wood beamed ceilings and the leaded glass windows. What I love about this home is that designer Samuel Amoia added an edginess through artwork and random bits of bold colour.
A bit understated, a bit modern, a bit glamorous yet warm and family friendly. This Madison Square Park apartment is home to fashion influencer (anyone else hate that word?) Arielle Charnas and her family and was designed by interior designer Hilary Matt. Here’s a tip: instead of going with a gallery wall, invest in one statement piece that will catch your eye immediately. Such drama!