Flower Journal Atlanta Showhouse 2022: See Each Room Contained in the Buckhead Property

Flower Journal Atlanta Showhouse 2022: See Each Room Contained in the Buckhead Property

A ten,000-square-foot residence in Atlanta’s swish Buckhead neighborhood is the setting for the Flower Journal Atlanta Showhouse 2022, the life-style publication’s inaugural multi-designer showhouse led by chairs Charlotte Moss and Suzanne Kasler. Architecturally to the Regency period, the residence designed by native architect Peter Block & Associates and crafted by Michigan-based builder Younger & Meathe is now open to visitors, who can meander the layered interiors dropped at life by 21 design companies. The areas are buoyed by English-style gardens, a few of which have been planted on flat rooftops, courtesy of Atlanta panorama architect John Howard.

Previous the entrance portico lined with Ionic columns, a timeless but decidedly fashionable tone is about with particulars corresponding to a three-story floating plaster staircase accented with a bronze handrail and painted metal pickets, classic rift-and-quartered oak flooring, and a grand pool with limestone coping. Fittingly, Flower additionally paired designers with florists to invigorate every house with suave preparations.

Under, take a glimpse contained in the Flower Journal Atlanta Showhouse 2022, which is open to the general public by means of November 27 and helps the Atlanta Ballet.

Inviting guests into the stately abode is Michelle Nussbaumer’s entrance lobby and adjoining powder room, which take cues from the magical gardens at Villa Ephrussi de Rothschild on the French Riviera. Take the vivid Paul Montgomery wallpaper, as an illustration, accompanied by a customized console wrapped in mod Clarence Home Songhai material. “It’s a conflict of previous world meets new,” as Nussbaumer places it.

Photograph: Mali Azima

To forge a connection between the varied ranges of the three-story stairwell, designer Jared Hughes upheld consistency utilizing an animal print runner from the Rug Firm, built-in portieres, and brightened sconces with matching inexperienced lacquered lampshades. On one of many landings, Hughes merged previous and current by crowning a George I Chinoiserie chest with a Christopher Spitzmiller lamp. “I additionally can’t recover from the peach fresco-style mural within the elevator vestibule painted by Hayden Gregg of Hayden Paints,” Hughes gushes. “A refined contact to the Italian Grand tour idea all through our areas, in addition to the house’s location in Georgia.”

Photograph: Emily J Followill