Houseplants are enjoying a massive resurgence in interior design, and rightly so.
A grown family and their furry friend spend winter months in this modern Sullivan’s Island home. An unusual layout for traditional Sullivan’s Island, this transitional renovation has an open floor plan for easy entertaining.
Influenced by the Arts and Crafts style, this classic Kiawah home has custom wood details everywhere. Because it has glorious views of the marsh and golf course, we used a coastal palette. This is an island home, so we made sure everything was low-maintenance and comfortable.
In our last blog post we shared our inspiration from High Point Market in North Carolina. The High Point Market is incredible – it’s 11.5 million square feet of show space, installations, furniture, accessories, and more.
We’re excited to show you some photos and behind-the-scenes shots from our recent project, The Quay at Bishop Gadsden.
Each year Pantone picks a “Color of the Year”; a symbolic color choice that reflects what the Pantone Color Institute believes is an expression of a global mood. This year’s color? #15-0343, affectionately known as “Greenery.”
Interior design can have an enormous impact on the people who spend time in that space, and the intersection of design and well being is an important crossroads. When designing commercial spaces, such as the medical office we recently helped renovate, we have different considerations than when designing a private home.
Just for fun today we thought we’d give you a tour of Charleston’s historic Dock Street Theater, one of our interior design projects from a few years ago. The renovation is a perfect illustration of traditional Charleston interior design. The theater was built in 1809 as a hotel and converted to a theater in 1935, and today is a beloved part of the Holy City’s art (and social) scene.
If you’re lucky enough to have a room with a view, you want the scenery to take center stage – not the furniture. Here’s some inspiration for highlighting an outside focal point:
E-reader aficionados are often faced with a dilemma: Keep their pre-Kindle book collection or convert to digital and donate their stash. Margaret says – keep your books.