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EXPLOREMY LIBRARY
Southern Home

Southern Home January/February 2021

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Southern Home showcases beautiful homes that will appeal to every design aesthetic. We canvas the Southern states to bring you some of the area’s most inviting and interesting homes, as well as the talented architects, designers, and homeowners behind them. Tour the South’s finest homes filled with art, antiques, collections, and family heirlooms.

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Country:
United States
Language:
English
Publisher:
Hoffman Media
Frequency:
Bimonthly
SUBSCRIBE
$29.99
6 Issues

in this issue

1 min.
from the editor

Colder weather often keeps us indoors, curled up in our most comfortable spots. During these quieter times, atmosphere can be so important to our health and happiness. Whether you love the crisp air and chilly nights or long for the first day of spring, there is so much joy to be found in updating your spaces and reflecting on what would bring you more joy in your surroundings. For our annual before and after issue, Southern Home is sharing inspiring stories of designers and homeowners that chose classic and unique ways to mix things up. Within this special issue, you’ll find a historic abode in Augusta, Georgia that gets a vibrant update for a young family (page 25) and in Roanoke, Virginia, a couple brings in a designer to help them…

1 min.
bright ideas

6 min.
amanda lindroth

Southern Home (SH): We confess to being a little envious that you live in the Bahamas, have an apartment and shop in Palm Beach, and another boutique in Charleston. What draws you to live and decorate in coastal and resort communities? Amanda Lindroth (AL): I grew up south of Palm Beach in Boca Raton, and it just never got out of my skin. Although I went to college in Boston and lived in London, Paris, and New York in my twenties—and those cities still have enormous appeal—I think I always knew I’d find my way back to the water and a tropical environment. SH: Who has been your greatest stylistic influence? AL: One hundred percent, my mother. She was a really stylish woman of the ’60s and ’70s—she was young in Florida with…

1 min.
expressive interiors

Houston natives and interior designers Sandra Lucas and Sarah Eilers bring their award-winning style to an inspirational interiors book perfect for modern living. Known for an aesthetic that marries the spirit of the West with Southern charm, the duo approaches topics such as scale and proportion, color and light, and pattern and texture. From a comfortable family ski compound in Utah with repurposed rough-hewn wooden beams and custom forged-steel fireplace surrounds to a Houston shotgun home rich with patina, the featured home tours provide stunning photography and plenty of inspiration. Lucas and Eilers are the founding partners of Houston’s Lucas/Eilers Design Associates and bring the distinctive influences of their hometown to their creations. Whether traditional, contemporary, or transitional in style, the rooms they create are timeless and take cues from Texas…

4 min.
culinary masterpieces

Gently burnished by time, antique copper cookware is prized for its mellowed patina that alludes to a rich past. But to fully appreciate its heritage, one must also delve into the history of modern gastronomy, for the two are closely related. For centuries, cooking was mostly done over an open flame and typically involved a cauldron or roasting spit. But two developments modernized cookery and subsequently led to the necessity of copper cookware: the birth of haute cuisine in 17th-century France and the invention of the cooking range in the 18th century. Naturally, it was the French who paved the way in both cases. A refinement of cooking that was groundbreaking, haute cuisine emphasized technique, such as braising and sautéing. Ingredients like herbs and butter resulted in the development of a…

4 min.
relaxed revival

For Yancey Seibert Shearouse, preservation has been a lifelong passion. As a native of Natchez, Mississippi, home to the nation’s most distinguished pre-Civil War residences, accessibility to such historically significant structures instilled a reverence for classic architecture. “I didn’t have a normal upbringing,” says Shearouse. “In the third grade, I was talking about furniture. I completed my first real projects, a 1915 Colonial Revival and an 1870s Federal Greek Revival, as a college student.” Over the years, the designer’s inherited appreciation has helped hone the hallmark of her residential work—highlighting a home’s beauty while creating livable spaces. When her Augusta clients, a family with three young children, found their perfect abode in a 1927 Colonial Revival in the Federal style, Shearouse was enlisted to oversee a renovation of the interiors as…