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Atlanta is a hotbed for antiques, with trade-only and retail sources ranging from dusty markets to pedigreed showrooms. Five designers give their takes on where to find the best old pieces in town and how to keep the look fresh and never fusty.
With a Roswell warehouse and an AmericasMart showroom, Atlanta was the obvious choice for the brand’s first kitchenware boutique, which also stocks a curated selection of cookbooks, accessories, and imported food products.
When John and Greer Tirrill discovered a 1930s Buckhead estate by famed Southern architect Lewis Crook, they saw its beautiful bones and transformed it into a livable home that paid homage to its history and worked for modern living.
It’s no wonder interior designer Laura Walker Baird and her husband, rug guru Paul Baird (owners of Verde Home) have a “groovy ranch” in Morningside with a collection of new and old, custom and shoppable.
It's time to matte black all the things. From silverware to coasters to sofas, matte black provides a modern style to your home.
First Look: East Fork pottery opens its first location outside of Asheville in Atlanta’s Westside Provisions
If you’ve ever wanted to try your hand at recreating a Bacchanalia-style meal at home, you can be one step closer thanks to the opening of East Fork in Westside Provisions District. It’s the pottery brand’s first outside its hometown of Asheville, North Carolina.
An interior decorator balanced this Buckhead cottage with a wide array of modern and sentimental favorites
The circa-1932 cottage Whitney Durham and her husband, Nathan, found in Buckhead had the sort of character she appreciates: stone on the front facade, with a Gothic-shaped front door painted a cheery blue.
Hardware, wallpaper, monograms—with a new, larger flagship store, Atlanta-based home furnishings company Ballard Designs can showcase more collections and products than ever before.
Rather than color, designer Minhnuyet Hardy looks to a darker palette, clean shapes, mixed metals, and varied materials to define her aesthetic..
In 2006, Stephanie Nase began her search for a charming bungalow in Virginia-Highland before moving on to Inman Park and Candler Park. One day, she happened to drive across DeKalb Avenue from Candler Park into Kirkwood. The very next day, she snagged an early 1900s Craftsman bungalow. After living there for nine years and focusing on outdoor projects, Stephanie decided to lighten up the interiors next.