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The World of Interiors June 2021

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.

Country:
United Kingdom
Language:
English
Publisher:
Conde Nast Publications Ltd
Frequency:
Monthly
R 99,40
R 696,99
12 Issues

in this issue

4 min
antennae

1 Susie Atkinson’s handcrafted ‘Bobbin’ is the gobstopper of mirrors. No, it won’t break your teeth, but it does feature the sweetest spheres and comes in mouth-watering glossy colours – seven standard and unlimited bespoke. Natural or ebonised oak are also available; from £870. Ring 020 7384 0700, or visit susieatkinson.com. 2 Blooming homewares: the mother-and-daughter duo behind Antwerp-based fashion label Bernadette have lately applied their signature florals to a range of stoneware (from £30 for a side plate) created with Mer vyn Gers, a Cape Town ceramics studio. It and their table linens are available in three patterns – in cluding this ‘Red Blossom’. Ring Matches Fash ion on 020 7022 0828, or visit matchesfashion.com. 3 ‘Modern and minimal’ is how Mathieu Luyens and Julie van de Keere, founders of the…

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2 min
drizzle dazzle

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1 min
antennae roundup

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3 min
street smart

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19 min
books

MARIMEKKO: THE ART OF PRINTMAKING (by Laird Borelli-Persson; Thames & Hudson, rrp £50) ‘Why dirty up a piece of white cloth unless you have something to say?’ Marimekko’s founder, Armi Ratia, once pondered. Bursting exuberantly into a battered, grey world, the company’s refreshing designs became a vital antidote to the postwar blues. Finland had fought the Russians for independence, then battled alongside them against the Nazis, then relinquished part of the country to Russia after World War II. This led to Ratia’s displacement, meaning she left her home with ‘only the dress on her back’. It all certainly left her with something to say. There was a desperate need for change, for optimism. The nation was starting anew and re-evaluating its ideals. Ratia resurrected an oilcloth factory on its last legs…

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1 min
fresh legs

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