DÉCOUVRIRBIBLIOTHÈQUE
Maison et Jardin
The World of Interiors

The World of Interiors October 2020

Get The World of Interiors digital magazine subscription today for the most influential and wide-ranging design and decoration magazine you can buy. Inspiring, uplifting and unique, it is essential reading for design professionals, as well as for demanding enthusiasts craving the best design, photography and writing alongside expert book reviews, round-ups of the finest new merchandise, plus comprehensive previews and listings of international art exhibitions.

Pays:
United Kingdom
Langue:
English
Éditeur:
Conde Nast Publications Ltd
Fréquence:
Monthly
Lire plus
J'ACHÈTE CE NUMÉRO
5,62 €(TVA Incluse)
JE M'ABONNE
39,38 €(TVA Incluse)
12 Numéros

dans ce numéro

5 min.
antennae

1 Salvaged industrial lighting has long been Jesse Carrington and Tony Brook’s passion, but as availability decreased in line with burgeoning demand the duo felt moved to start making reproduction designs. Manufactured to the same exacting standard, the result is Communist-er-astyle lighting by way of its Stroud showroom. ‘White Cone’ comes in three versions (from £72) that each feature mouth-blown opaline glass. Ring 01453 756677, or visit trainspotters.co.uk. 2 Oooh, fashion! Thai clothing brand Greyhound Original collaborated with Ikea on its limited-edition ‘Samman-koppla’ collection, which was inspired by ‘Bangkok street style’, among other things. Shown: two of three mats that are woven from old plastic bottles and can be yours for £10 (red/black; 75 × 150cm) and £29 (white/black; 1.8 × 2.4m) respectively. Visit ikea.com. 3 There’s no question that the ‘Lucky…

8 min.
the barber of civil rights

used in his sermons, Pierce’s Preaching Stick, 1940s, decorated with paint and rhinestones, features carved imagery of his tools, animals and passing traffic, including a horse-drawn ice truck, as well as crucifixes and bible text. LONG BEFORE Elijah Pierce’s work came to public attention in the 1970s, the barber/woodcarver from Columbus, Ohio, seemed to know it had value. ‘I… don’t want to sell it,’ he said in 1939 when talking about his early epic work The Book of Wood. ‘For a museum or something like that – well, that would be different.’ The Book of Wood (1932), a series of seven polychrome wooden reliefs mounted in cardboard and relating stories from the New Testament, now joins around 100 other pieces at the Barnes Foundation in Philadelphia for Elijah Pierce’s America, the first…

3 min.
design centre chelsea harbour presents

Design Centre, Chelsea Harbour is the world’s premier destination for design and decoration. It is committed to championing its international showrooms and fortifying its remarkable community, now and for the future. With 120 showrooms representing more than 600 of the world’s brightest and best brands, the Design Centre is a legendary resource for interior designers and architects working on acclaimed residential and commercial projects. A compass point to connect, converse and create with an unrivalled collective of world-class talent, all at one address. Every international showroom has been carefully selected for its impeccable credentials. From fabrics to furniture, kitchens to carpets, lighting to wallcoverings, and much, much more, it has never been more vital to see beautiful products in person. Details like pattern, colour and scale come to life, allowing visitors to…

7 min.
patterns of kinship

THE CHRISTMAS 1925 supplement to the Charleston Bulletin, the daily newspaper produced by the teenage Julian and Quentin Bell that recorded life at their Sussex farmhouse, carried an irreverent portrait of the boys’ father, Clive Bell. Written by their aunt Virginia Woolf and illustrated by Quentin, the succession of faux-biographical sketches mocks, among other things, Bell’s erratic behaviour in the face of perceived ugliness – including a scene in which the six-year-old Clive tears to pieces his nurse’s aesthetically offensive display of Christmas cards. At Gordon Square, his first home with Vanessa Bell, we find the art critic consumed with fury at the hideousness of a matchbox. ‘Every single object in the house was chosen rather for beauty than use,’ the authors drily observe. ‘What could be done to disguise…

3 min.
antennae roundup

1 min.
festival of flair

Zoffany’s new collection of wallcoverings for autumn presents an intriguing contrast between old and new. The creative duo behind Palladio’s original launch in the 1950s, Roger and Robert Nicholson are celebrated with six designs chosen from their archive. In keeping with Palladio’s ethos of discovering new talent, Zoffany has paired with British artist Sam Wilde, a graduate of the Royal College of Art, whose colourful ‘Precarious Pangolins’ features in the collection and is completely in tune with the mid-century aesthetic of Palladio’s motifs. ‘From selecting our favourite Palladio archive pieces, to getting to know the fabulous designers at the Royal College of Art, this collection has been a huge joy to produce from start to finish,’ says Peter Gomez, Zoffany’s head of design. With a background in natural sciences, Sam’s works…