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World of Interiors April 2015

World of Interiors April 2015


A nice copy of the magazine.


From World of Interiors website:

Scenic Routes

Whether at the Villa del Balbianello, overlooking Lake Como, or the Palazzo Arese Borromeo, whose walls are lined with trompe-l'oeil windows and views, the landscapes of Lombardy loom large for Jessica Hayns - spectacular settings in which to test-drive designs from this year's Milan furniture fair. Photography: Bill Batten

Mister Madoo

From 1967 onwards, the late Robert Dash transformed the Long Island house and garden he dubbed Madoo (Scots for 'my dove') into a hotbed of his own seemingly boundless creativity. Despite being a masterly poet, painter, pianist and party entertainer, he has been overlooked by posterity - and Kendell Cronstrum, for one, regards the neglect as deeply short-sighted. Photography: Miguel Flores Vianna

Eyrie on the Arno

Sue Townsend had long coveted a flat in Florence whose lofty loggia looked out over the river to the city's sights. Now the founder of soap-and-scent brand Ortigia has her prize, and she's filled it with grand English antiques and Oriental lacquerware brought over from her Notting Hill home. But it's the room with a view that first caught her eagle eye. Photography: Tim Beddow

Rhythm in Blues

When Agnѐs Emery built a winter retreat alongside her two houses in Marrakesh, her handmade cement tiles were instrumental in bridging the interval between them. Composed of an 'imaginary' garden on the ground floor, and a blue-and-grey roof terrace that blends with the sky, the house works in concert with its neighbours - but, as she writes here, the interior designer takes pleasure in accidental effects…Photography: Roland Beaufre

All Things Considered

In Johnson Hartig's Los Angeles villa, a Damien Hirst 'Spot' painting sits cheek by jowl with a 17th-century portrait. Quirky juxtapositions of objects are normal for the Libertine label founder, who says of his initial vision to live in a Modernist, minimalist style: 'That lasted for exactly ten minutes.' Photography: Tim Street-Porter


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