Jeanine and Bryan have a love of black and white photography. Above the bed hangs one of their favorite images, a vintage 1970s photograph of musician Melba Moore. The shot was originally done for Vogue magazine and is now part of the Conde Nast archives.
Put a playful spin on classic game taxidermy with silhouette pop art. Paint the surface of the cardboard backing in a picture frame, then trace the silhouette of a buck head to the backing with a pencil. Cover the traced silhouette with colorful buttons, fastening them in place with hot glue.
A graduate of Philadelphia’s Moore College of Art, Naomi has an enduring love of paintings and photography. Both can be found on the walls of her home. In the living room, above the sofa, a concise selection of black and white photography and ink drawings creates a bold visual impact.
Every open space in this home is decorated, from the walls to the floors. Near the door, the art in the living room continues to reflect the space’s mantra of simple, stylish and serene. A conceptual monochrome of light reflected into a camera lens from PurePhoto (www.purephoto.com) adds a touch of whimsy, while the full length mirror extends the room.
An eight foot by four foot Celery Jones original art installation dominates the back wall of this converted garage. Using tones of white cognac, mustard yellow and deep hunter green, the painting evokes a Midcentury Modern vibe and anchors the lounge area of the room.
Turn any table or floor surface at your party into a mess-proof art station. To do this, you’ll need a roll of craft paper, mini art canvases, acrylic paint, plastic cups filled with water and small paint brushes.
Gorgeous translucent glass, often in pastel colors, was a big theme at this year’s Southeastern Designer Showhouse and Gardens from Atlanta Homes & Lifestyles magazine. The trend for light, airy details and a Seventies-meets-Art Deco vibe played out beautifully in this glam study from R. Hughes.