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Jenny Lee Fowler's paper cuttings are distinctly modern, meanwhile honoring the legacy of early American portraiture, and the natural elements that are her media.
Incorporating juniper branches and frilly carnations, this traditional centerpiece is well-suited to the holiday table. 
Swedish gardens, hotels, fabrics, furniture, and more—a photographic portrait of a land inspired by nature. 
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Abandoned Christmas trees as art, a CSA of plants to use as dyes, and our style director's terrarium is chosen as Best Home Accessory by Wallpaper* magazine, in today's link roundup.
Garden design is pushing the boundaries of the hedge and its role in the modern-day garden. 
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Anna Schuleit's 2003 piece Bloom installed 28,000 potted flowers in the Massachussetts Mental Health Center before it closed.
When Marg Helgenberger, the longtime star of CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, was shopping for a new home five ears ago, she found the perfect place in the Los Angeles neighborhood of Brentwood—but the gardens were overgrown and needed to be rethought. Architect Barbara Schnitzler, interior decorator Maggie Marra, and plant consultant Judi Bloom helped Helgenberger transformed the property into a stunning Mediterranean-style house and garden. 
Why do fancy chairs get to have all the fun? These three high-concept barstools not only look good, but are weatherproof, making them perfect for outdoor use. 
See how seven designers created outdoor environments for everything from intimate dining nooks to kidcentric playscapes. 


Tagua (pronounced tog-wah) nuts, or "ivory of the rainforest," are a vegetable-based and sustainable alternative to elephant ivory. The seeds are hard and smooth, and easily carved and dyed. They were once used for military buttons, Victorian chess pieces, and dice. Today, tagua "vegetable ivory" is a popular material for jewelry and baubles. 
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