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A luxury hotel in Australia
When living in London Former Soho House designer Linda Boronke first visited Osborne House, a former 19th-century guesthouse located in an Australian village halfway between Sydney and Canberra, and was immediately captivated. Even in their heyday, he said, the gardens and the surrounding forests have an atmosphere of old-world romance and discovery. “I intervened as little as possible,” he said of the process of converting the property into an intimate boutique resort. Fifteen unique suites were built in the main house, and seven cabins were scattered in the surrounding forest. When it comes to the interior, which includes a gameroom and spa full of plants, the designer derives from a mix of European fabrics and Australian artisans, including local ceramist Bruce Prior, who designed some of the lights. And Byron Bay. Based on artist Jay Wassick, whose paintings and museums feature female characters all over the place. The result is Cotswolds manor meets Oz. “I want people to forget that they are in a hotel,” says Boronke. And the food is awkward but delicious, as is the chef, Segundo Farrell, who is trained under Argentine barbecue master Frances Malman and usually cooks dish elements, such as roasted cabbage with grapefruit, On open fire Rooms from approximately $ 463, osbornhouse.com.au.
Dansk – The Scandinavian-inspired American design brand was founded in 1954 by Martha and Ted Nنrnberg, a New York couple associated with Copenhagen – perhaps its colorful enamel cobain style casseroles, similar to their lid caps. Known for doubling, and some notable peers. : Fashion Photographer Bert Stern Shot Advertising Andy Warhol created the marketing material. Then there is the Danish artist Jeans Questgaard, who helped Dansk create thousands of famous mid-century products, many of which have become a legacy of the last 70 years. Now, some of the monuments are being revived through the food website Food52, which, after acquiring Dansk last year, began researching the best pieces to recreate from the archives, and included contemporary collaborators. What, including designers Ilse Crawford and John Derian. First, the brand is re-releasing a larger version of Quistgaard’s Kobenstyle enamel water picher (available this week in its original red, tail, yellow and white colors) with retro retort glass shape and rattan handle braid. ۔ Amanda Hesser, founder and CEO of Food52, says, “The beauty of Dansk design is that it is timeless.” “It simply came to our notice then. Luggage They are coming to us, but these are things that can stay with people for a long time. $ 95, food52.com.
In making Greek sandals millennials
For their 10th birthday capsule collection, the co-founders of ancient Greek sandals, Christina Martini and Nicolas Menoglu, turned to their most reliable source: the ancient Greek sculptures. With the help of Paris-based art historian Xenija Ventikou, a friend of his, he zeroed in on 10 specific works – from the “Winged Victory of Samothrace” to the Hellenistic era, which can be seen in Louvre, to Bell. ۔ -Finally geometric-shaped women’s sculpture, part of Boston’s Museum of Fine Arts permanent collection – 10 special edition shoe designs. “This is the idea we felt most passionately about,” says Martini. And there’s a parallel – Greek art can be found in museums everywhere, and our sandals are worn by women around the world. The design follows the Berlin cover of the Altus Museum – an ancient standing sculpture depicting a woman wearing a pleated mantle – and intertwined and intricately embroidered straps. Another, which shakes Louvre’s Loutrophoros Sphinx, is a painted red clay bouquet dating to the seventh century BC, containing a string of reddish ceramic pearls made by ceramist Elpida Cortezi. With a global appeal, Brand, as always, worked with a team of local artisans to revitalize the collection. “We can go anywhere else to make our sandals cheaper,” says Menoglu. Yes, but we think it’s important to stay close to our roots. ” From $ 365, ancient-greek-sandals.com.
Born in Marseille, France, jewelry designer and restaurateur Stephanie Garibon has raised her two children with her French Algerian husband, Mohamed Zeffin, in Marrakesh for more than a decade. It was there, in 2016, that he built a charming bohemian vegetarian cafe, La Famille, in a lush garden surrounded by whitewashed walls hidden within the labyrinth of Medina. When he and his family returned to their hometown during the epidemic, he brought the idea with him, and this past spring he started La Familia Marseille in the ground floor apartment, located in the Quartier des Antiquaires, which I had an open court and a small courtyard. With the fig tree. The interior is decorated with vintage furniture, potted plants and lamp shelves with macarame shades. Like the original cafe, it is open for lunch (and serves dinner on two Saturday evenings a month), offering a menu of three or four vegetarian dishes, changing daily. The recipes in Morocco are French-inspired, but in Marseille, they are usually Mediterranean with a Moroccan twist – pasta is served with truffles, dried figs, grated artichokes and zatar, or zucchini flowers. With Pizza and Safe Lemon Sliver – a bit like a city. A cookbook (in French and English) will be available in July and will be available for purchase in restaurants. 36 rue Edmond Rostand, Marseilles, 011-33-49-15-82-611, instagram.com/la_famille_marseille.
It took only a year and a half of life with her new golden doodle, Elvis, before Heidi Solomon, Celine’s creative director, began choosing pet accessories. An extension of the French luxury house’s Maison line of household and travel accessories, this collection includes collars and straps in refined calfskin and canvas, in tan or black, and with the option of metal roots. In addition, the home’s Triomphe print has single or double food and water bowls wrapped around it, as well as a rubber toy in the same signature form. Parents of pets can keep these accessories in a travel bag that has a “dog” or “cat” stamp on it. Honey-colored puppy modeling pieces in saline ads? None but Elvis himself. From 175, celine.com.
From TK’s Instagram