domino

domino Holiday 2019

domino magazine offers accessible and cutting-edge home decor inspiration. With celebrity house tours, before-and-after transformations, and insights from famous designers, domino makes it easy to bring your style home.

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Land:
United States
Språk:
English
Utgiver:
Acton Media
Hyppighet:
Quarterly
kr 60,12
kr 171,92
4 Utgaver

i denne utgaven

3 min
cabin cozy

“It was love at first sight with this house,” says Mamet of the log cabin the couple immediately envisioned as “a place for family and friends, where everyone could be cooking and talking”—or catching a movie in the garage–turned–wallpapered screening room.To create an open floor plan more conducive to socializing, the couple knocked down walls and added picture windows. Now “people can sit by the fireplace, in the dining room, or in the kitchen and have a conversation,” says Mamet. A FEW YEARS AFTER buying their Hudson Valley cabin in 2014, actors Zosia Mamet and Evan Jonigkeit knew they wanted to give it a major update. When they’re not working—post-Girls, Mamet is shooting a musical series for the new video content platform Quibi, while Jonigkeit has a handful of films coming…

5 min
fantastic mr. fulk

WHEN KEN FULK INVITES YOU to a Catholic cathedral for a cocktail, he’s not being playful. Although the San Francisco designer and entertaining mastermind is known for his twinkly-eyed wit as much as his more-more-more! sense of scale, Fulk does, in fact, mean church. Named for the patron saint of workers, St. Joseph’s was built in 1913 and served the gritty South of Market community until 1989, when a 6.9-magnitude earthquake violently shook the structure (and the Bay Area), leaving the Romanesque-revival parish deserted and in disrepair for almost three decades. “When I first walked in three years ago, there were tens of thousands of pigeons. You’d move your foot and…whoosh!” Fulk says with a laugh, making a flutter-flutter-flutter sound. “The walls were black and smoosh-y. It had this decrepit grandeur…

8 min
character study

Crumbling ceilings, scratched floors, a two–by–four plank as a staircase banister—this is not the archetype of a perfect house. But it was for Erin Hiemstra, founder of design website Apartment 34, when she saw a Victorian circa 1850s in San Francisco’s Bayview neighborhood five years ago. “It was the turn–it–into–your–dream–home scenario,” she says. Having been outbid twice on other properties over the course of two years, she hoped the third time would be the charm Like most San Francisco real estate (a notoriously com-medallions, preserving moldings, ensuring the functionality petitive market), this house came with a great acquisition story. Hiemstra’s husband, Chris, was driving by the lot, saw a “For Sale” sign out front, and wrote down the details. It wasn’t even officially on the market yet, but the couple made…