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Matt Richburg first connected with interior designer Kate Hayes through Houzz, the online design source. When they met in person at the new empty condo he’d bought at the Brookwood in south Buckhead, their styles meshed instantly.
Factors contributing to this Milton master bedroom: the wife loves purple, the husband didn’t want the bedroom to be too feminine, the designer likes modern, and the house had ’90s-era high ceilings.
Alex West's Artcloud app gives individuals a way to zero in on the art they love. With 50,000 works from 4,000-plus local and international artists, all you need to do is upload a photo of a room and you can test how a piece looks in your setting.
"As an interior designer and buyer with Mathews Furniture + Design, I’m fortunate to travel the world. This exposure inspires me to mix different styles. I adore combining classic richness with something exotic and bold. Fashion is also a big influence on my work."
When it was time to select furnishings, Melanie Turner had an inspiration: Let’s use the color plum as a motif throughout the house, as a playful reference to the homeowners’ last name, Plumb. Shades of plum appear in window treatments, pillows, and upholstery.
Add a fresh coat of painter's dazzle with these artistic decorations.
This cheerful—some might even say cheeky—dining room sets the tone for relaxed gatherings, which is the way we like to entertain in the South, says interior designer Lathem Gordon. For this Virginia-Highland home, she and partner Cate Dunning expertly layered colorful materials and patterns.
The metro area offers a wealth of decorating resources that keep us hunting around town for that perfect accessory. But sometimes you just want to stop by a place in your own neighborhood. These highly curated local shops are rooted in local culture and provide reliably high-end products.
“I think they’ve created an ideal urban retreat,” says interior designer Lyndsy Woods, “with the best of everything: modern amenities, views from the backyard, and city access walking.”
In a good way, Nikie Barfield views the world in black and white. The Atlanta interior designer likes to contrast these two basic colors, subtly accenting them with companion hues. Her philosophy: Let architectural details, texture, and the interplay of materials steal the show, not bright colors or patterns.