The luster of this brass container to hold firewood brings a bit of glamor to this living room when placed against a plain white fireplace surround and mantle. Designer Abbi Williams sourced the brass container for $6 at a thrift store.
With a sweeter, milder flavor than traditional red beets, this golden variety is an easy to grow, low maintenance root vegetable. Soak the seeds in water for 24 hours before planting in a sunny spot in early spring (3-4 weeks before the last frost). Space them 2 inches apart if growing for greens or 4 inches apart if harvesting for the roots.
Ultra-stylish, with the dark, moody ambiance of an old school Fifties-era cocktail destination, Golden Eagle in Atlanta's booming Reynoldstown neighborhood specializes in equally nostalgia-inducing sips. A mix of signature drinks is served alongside classics like the Suffering Bastard or the Traveling Suitcase, a twist on the traditional old fashioned stored and served bar- or table-side out of a vintage suitcase.
As seen on HGTV's "Genevieve's Renovation," this antique gold doorknob adds character to Genevieve Gorder's bathroom design. She was able to reuse this piece of the existing apartment during the remodel of her Manhattan home.
A retrofitted 18th century French commode is the center of a powder room flaunting gold fittings and a ruffled china sink. The fixtures are 24 karat gold-plated. The hand towels are embroidered with the words "Pour vous," French for "For you."
Here again the architecture of the home reflects Hollywood’s golden age. The arches that form the passages between rooms are one of Nikia’s favorite features in the home. This arch between the living and dining room offers a gorgeous view of the various textures and cultural influences that make up the living room — from the pouf to the rug to the Bamileke-inspired stools from World Market (https://www.worldmarket.com/product/tribal-carved-wood-accent-table.do?sortby=ourPicks). “I love a combination of clean mid-century Scandinavian with more intricate pieces from India and Africa,” Nikia confesses. “Mixing and matching design elements from different cultures reflects the world I live in and makes me feel at home.”