Want interior design inspiration? Then you can’t miss the Architectural Digest Home Design Show. The show takes place each March in New York at Manhattan’s Pier 92 and 94. The show features the best in furniture, lighting, art, kitchen, bath and building products, in addition to lectures, book signings and, of course, a few Marys & Mimosas with New York’s most impressive designers.
Check out our top 10 picks from the show.
Jung Lee featured this beautiful swing among other objects of desire:
Bar cart anyone? We need somewhere to hold our Merlot.
Speaking of wine, True showed off a beautiful outdoor vignette that combines a 15” undercounter refrigerator, ice machine, integrated beverage dispenser and, last but not least, a 24” dual-zone wine cabinet that holds up to 45 bottles.
Plexi-Craft introduced this beautiful acrylic coffee table. Merlot’s creative room could really use one of these.
NanaWall showcased some amazing views with its folding glass walls. Their bifold doors and operable walls open up space like never before. Their focus is to move beyond perceived limitations and redefine how buildings, people, and the elements interact.
Dacor showcased connected cooking appliances, as well as induction cooking, colorful appliances, a wine station and a new fully integrated refrigerator.
With the look and feel of a luxury automobile, Dacor’s new Discovery iQ™ 48” Dual-Fuel Range is the world’s first range to feature an integrated, wirelessly-connected tablet.
Brizo had a beautiful display showcasing new products including a mixed material of matte black and brushed stainless:
Whether your design style is modern, traditional or Hollywood regency, Baldwin Hardware has something just for you. Your hardware should express your style just like anything else in the home.
Ligne Roset showcased artful furniture that is as comfortable as it is beautiful! Ligne Roset offers more than just furniture collections—it also boasts complementary decorative accessories, lighting, rugs, textiles and occasional items.
Inspired by eras gone by, Lefroy Brooks products are designed to reflect “the late Victorian era through the mechanical angularity of the Edwardians, the curvaceous turn of the century French, the colonial twenties, the Deco thirties, the streamline fifties, the starry sixties to the nineteen seventies,” according to Christo Lefroy Brooks.
The company had many products on display, but I think this presentation tells a better story:
One of our favorites from the show was this dynamic (and handsome) duo! They are amazingly talented. Just look at their work!
So who is Brooklyn Reclaimed (BR)? Here is what these two craftsmen have to say:
“Every piece tells a story. There’s history in all of it. We’re working with wood from the recently remodeled Domino sugar factory dating back to 1885. We’re putting superior lumber to real use.”
-Mike McLang, Head Woodworker/Founder (picture above, left)
“We use the best materials out there, and we don’t offer the option to use non-reclaimed wood. I like to let people take a little bit of Brooklyn’s rich history home with them.”
-Tim Spence, Woodworker/Cofounder (pictured above, right)