State of Style
For those of us who dream of living in the world's largest salad spinner, our moment has arrived. This Ed Niles house in Beverly Hills has just been reduced to $10.895M.
There's nothing better than the joy of feasting with family and friends. Rather than worrying about if everyone likes their gifts, this week's stress-free holiday is all about sitting back, relaxing, and tucking in to a boatload of food in the company of loved ones.
As holidays go, Thanksgiving is unrivalled. Religion-agnostic, it requires only that we eat vast quantities of food, reflect on our inner pilgrim, and keep the American airline industry afloat.
Mix a little Marimekko with some African cloth and toss in a dash of Mark Rothko—the result is Paula Smail's boldly colored textile collections. Sold at her Los Angeles-area store, as well as online, Patch Pillows are a great way to get several Henry Road fabrics in one fell swoop. The throw pillows feature prints on 100% cotton duck, and are made of three fabrics patched together.
Some of get to be legends in our own time. You can pick up where Dennis Hopper left off at his Venice compound- it's for sale for $5.8M.
I finished my move this past weekend, but there's still a mountain of boxes staring me in the face at my new place. I made a wish upon a star last night that someone, preferably Oprah-approved, would come and turn this mess into pristinely organized perfection.
Last night was the gala dinner for the tenth anniversary of DIFFA’s Dining By Design in San Francisco. And it was the first time I got to put oversized sparkling rocks in my earlobes and go to the dinner myself
This Saturday and Sunday Hudson's Gallery offers the goods from nine estates under one roof at their warehouse in Oakland. The amount of inventory for sale is staggering, numbering into the thousands of items. It's kind of like the design center of used furniture and accessories.
Everyone loves the classics, and a new crop of entertaining accessories takes a fresh look at time-honored favorites.
When people ask Jonah Ward what type of artist he is, he’s often met with puzzled stares after he tells them that he “burns wood with glass.” But once Ward whips out his iPod and shows a short video of himself in the studio, the confusion quickly turns into bug-eyed fascination.