The Atlanta interior design community has always had close ties to Dallas-based Dwell with Dignity. But this year those collaborations are picking up momentum.
When Atlantans buy local art, everyone wins. The work is often less expensive, it fosters the city’s creative culture, and it helps artists stay in business.
Visit one of Atlanta's intown neighborhoods where early-20th-century houses and bungalows remain, and you’ll likely find the work of Leila Ross Wilburn, one of Georgia’s first female registered architects.
Today and tomorrow, Bobo Intriguing Objects is hosting a warehouse sale. The prices are incredible, and the merchandise is as whimsical and cool as only Mark Sage can find.
In town to open his new Buckhead Atlanta store, the ceramicist and designer dishes on today's trends and why everyone needs a dash of vulgarity.
“I find the weird stuff no one wants.” That’s how Clarke Titus begins our conversation as we traipse through a cluttered salvage yard a half dozen miles west of Atlanta. To the Kirkwood furniture maker, the decades-old trash is full of potential. Like a Depression-era Georgia freight car paneled with ten-foot-long pine boards. Titus used the weathered wood—stenciled here and there with numbers and workers’ instructions—to create more than a dozen original pieces, including tables, mirrors, consoles, and a king-sized headboard.