Casa & Jardim
House and Garden

House and Garden March 2019

House & Garden unlocks the door to an array of unique homes and outdoor features, ranging from town houses and converted barns to fabulous modern apartments and island retreats. Outdoor features are equally varied, including cottage gardens, water gardens and chic, city courtyards. House & Garden provides an invaluable sourcebook of ideas, from design and decoration to the best of travel, delicious recipes and fine wine. Britain’s most glamorous, inspiring and influential design and decoration magazine.

United Kingdom
Conde Nast Publications Ltd
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US$ 41,17
12 Edições

nesta edição

2 minutos
this month’s contributors

SARAH VANRENEN Interior designer As the daughter of the designer Penny Morrison, Sarah has a love of interiors in her blood. She began her career at Christie’s aged only 19 and, at 24, from her sitting room set up an interior-design practice, which has evolved into Vanrenen GW Designs. A recent favourite project was a country house in which she was given free rein: ‘We created an interior that was young, comfortable and colourful, down to the soap dishes.’ In her own house (from page 98), she likes the way rooms connect to create ‘a fantastic entertaining space that flows beautifully from one area to the next’. Your decorating advice? ‘Don’t be afraid to layer colour and pattern, and include a few characterful pieces.’ STUART CRAINE Garden designer The valuable experience gained from 10 years as a…

2 minutos
from the editor

Starting a building or decoration project is both daunting and exciting – there is the thrill of knowing you can create something exactly to your tastes and needs and something potentially wonderful, and the agonies of how to go about it. Not to mention the fear you might not pull it off. At least that’s my fear. Normally decisive on these matters, I’ve spent the past three months not choosing a fabric for an armchair in our kitchen. Which is why, when Rita Konig told me about the house she was doing up for herself and her family in Durham, I realised that a more detailed account of her design process – over a year’s worth of columns, rather than crammed into a single article – would be both reassuring and…

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supporting roles

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kitchen doors


5 minutos
news and views

Craft from conflict The London homeware shop Ishkar supports artisans in war-torn countries, creating a showcase for handmade glass, ceramics and more ‘Whenever you mention Afghanistan, people tend to think of bombs, corruption and arid landscapes,’ says Edmund Le Brun, one half of Ishkar, a London-based shop that sells homeware and jewellery crafted in war-torn countries. ‘But it also has a very rich heritage in terms of making.’ Edmund co-founded Ishkar – named after a shrub that is found in northern Afghanistan – with his girlfriend, Flore de Taisne, in late 2016. They met while they were both working in Afghanistan: Edmund for Turquoise Mountain, a non-governmental organisation (NGO) that restores buildings in Kabul and aims to regenerate the city’s craft industry, and Flore as a consultant for the United Nations and…