The lanterns are from Morocco, too, and so help the master bedroom look as authentic as possible. By staggering them like this, designer Lindsey Runyon draws even more attention to the hand-stenciled ceiling.
The Moroccan lanterns and table runner add a global touch to this small dining area with a thin table made from railroad ties and a contemporary metal base. A mixture of seating - two antique chairs and a distressed bench - bring in a rustic quality.
Brass Moroccan lanterns add a glow to this guest bedroom that’s designed in shades of black and white. A golden mural adds a magical touch to the space, designed to be a romantic respite for couples. The color palette is further grounded by handwoven Moroccan rugs, featuring the popular diamond motif.
The dining room is a study in eclectic minimalism. A beautifully carved wooden door is reclaimed to find new life as the tabletop, overlaid with glass. The bright colors of the artwork, lanterns and bowls create a discreet yet energetic color palette.
This small bathroom's white vanity with lantern doors is the room's focal point, answering the homeowner's request for Moroccan flair. The skylight and white marble backsplash help the space feel more light and open.
Colorful indoor outdoor pillows bring tropical colors into this relaxing space. Moroccan lanterns and breezy curtains carry on in tropical style, while woven patio furniture invites guests to linger under the ceiling fan. Window screens keep out the bugs, making this a true oasis.
Dark gray cabinets are striking in a kitchen, especially when set against a white backsplash with Moroccan-style tile from Walker Zanger. A white quartz-top island surrounded by black Arhaus counter stools also has high-contrast, high-impact style—yet it’s easy to clean after crafting marathons. Above it, Sonal hung two giant lanterns by Savoy House in a finish that plays off the cabinet color.
In the hallway leading to the bedroom, even more art awaits. Much like the map of Paris in the kitchen, large metallic lanterns are mementos from the couple’s wedding. Tanika kept the Moroccan pieces for use in the home, pairing them with a 200-year old, hand-painted Chinese chest. The oversized Scrabble pieces set above, also began as part of the wedding decor, spelling out the couple’s initials. The combination of modern metallics with vintage global wares is a hallmark of Tanika’s style and one of the secrets to her beautiful home.