Make It: Turn sheet music into pinecone ornaments by first cutting the sheets into two-inch strips with a paper trimmer. Then, use craft scissors to cut each strip into several two-by-one-half-inch pinecone scales. Next, hot-glue the scales onto two-inch foam crafting spheres, allowing the bottom edges of the scales to extend one-half inch lower than each sphere. Continue to layer the scales, one row at a time, curling the edge of each slightly upward. Once the final row of scales has been adhered to the top, add a small dollop of glue to the tip of each scale, then dust lightly with glitter. Hot-glue a knotted loop of ribbon to the top, then hang on the tree.
In the basement, a sound proofed music studio was added for the family's budding musician. Sound proof panels were already in place, so designers revamped the area with a bright couch, new carpet, and profession style cabinets to make the space complete.
This former garage was converted into a dedicated music and studio space. New drywall, baseboards and trim were added as well more masculine touches including dark hardwood floors, industrial shelving, leather and wood chairs and an oversized ceiling fan, as seen on Fixer Upper.
An oversized piece of abstract art adds bold color to this bright white living space. A baby grand takes center stage with a contemporary light fixture above, while a comfortable armchair and ottoman provide a relaxing spot to enjoy the music.
Warm hardwood floors are paired with cool gray walls for this contemporary rec room. The long space uses furniture to create defined areas: a media section, music room and stainless steel table for playing games or working. Black-and-white photography creates a beautiful gallery on the wall.
Use antique sheet to create a creative and sophisticated placemat. Tear two connected sheets out of a music book and spread open at each place. Vintage and antique music is readily available at thrift stores, flea markets and online auctions.
Justin works in the music industry and wanted to include live music in his proposal. He asked Caroline Kole, an artist he helped manage, to sing her original song, "The Guy I’m Gonna Marry" with lyrics altered to fit their story. She was accompanied on acoustic guitar by their Nashville turned Brooklyn friend, Chris Wallace.