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Tag: Room Envy
The wood paneling and stone fireplace may typify an old boys’ club library, but this Buckhead study belongs to the lady of the house. Interior designer Tish Mills gave it a colorful, stylish twist.
A velvet Ikat fabric that Kristin Kong discovered at the Grand Bazaar in Istanbul became the catalyst for her Atlanta dining room. “I’ve always loved green and knew I would build a room around it,” says the interior designer. “It’s now my favorite room of the house.”
A trip to Palm Springs, California, inspired interior designer Susie Prince and her husband, Victor, to reinterpret midcentury-modern for their 1960s kitchen in Chamblee. White appliances with wood? Right on.
Architectural details don’t have to be original to the home. Design blogger Kristin Jackson added molding, bookshelves, and a faux fireplace to a spare room in her 1950s ranch in Smyrna, transforming it into a library-like salon.
Vacation homes should be about fun, not chores, so celebrity interior designer and TV host Vern Yip created a low-maintenance courtyard at his family’s Rosemary Beach house, an escape from daily life in Atlanta.
More than just a room for the washer and dryer, this multipurpose area was dubbed “the family studio” by homeowner Alea Moore, her husband, and four children.
Homeowner Matthew Quinn had to catch his breath when he first walked into this empty penthouse. The lush rooftop rooms are decked out for entertaining and provide incredible views of downtown and west Atlanta.
The superheroes in this spiffy redo are paint and fabric, two relatively inexpensive investments with a lot of power. The Peachtree City home office once languished with cherry cabinets and gold wall paint until local design firm Steiner Pope came to the rescue.
An affinity for the Beatles was the starting point for John Byrne’s office, where the retired Coca-Cola exec now relaxes among his beloved British icons. Cartersville-based interior designer Beverly Baribault deftly channeled Carnaby Street—circa 1968—throughout the space.
Making the most of a 1920s Poncey-Highland house, architect Roger DeWeese tapped into unused attic space to create a spacious master bath. “Since the upstairs windows look directly into a tree canopy, we made it a modern ‘treehouse’ experience.”