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Our days are punctuated by scouting for new talent, attending market meet-ups and scrolling through Instagram to unearth the products, people and news you really need to know. Here’s what we slack off on this week.
Since I have been artistic director at Domino, cooking and design have naturally been part of the conversation with my family. That is why The River Cafe look book, made for children, belongs to our shelf. I love that it defies typical hokey kid’s cookbooks with sophisticated, genuinely mouth-watering photography and recipes for adults. I mean, who wouldn’t want to eat casarecce with pesto for dinner, especially when your 8-year-old son made it with love? —Kim Grey, artistic director
The fashion kids were on fire when Jacquemus and Nike announced a collaboration over the summer, but it was the French brand’s partnership with Tekla Fabrics that made us swoon here in interior design country. . The two come together in a collection of subtle stripes and a soothing color palette on playful pieces like strapless nightwear influenced by men’s boxers, fluffy towels big enough for two, and cozy percale sheets. Sure, an it bag is cool, but being wrapped up in an oversized shirt-inspired dress under the comfort of a linen bedspread is always fashionable volume —Raven McMillaneditorial assistant
Fefo Studio’s new collection of cotton textiles arrives just in time to round out a holiday table (or cross that extraordinary foodie host off your shopping list). I plan to wrap my freshly baked brioche in mustard and rose-soaked bread napkins. It’s hard to believe that these saturated, colorful dyes are made with edible ingredients like pomegranate skins, tamarind, and dates. —Morgan Bullmanassociate business writer
When gallerist Emma Scully asked New York ceramist Simone Bodmer-Turner to go big for her Design Miami booth, Bodmer-Turner did just that with a sculptural plaster mirror, her largest freestanding piece to date. The extra-large entry clip is a fitting addition to the show, which is dubbed “Reflecting Women” and will also feature works by Bec Brittain, Rooms Studio, Jane Atfield, Ibiyanε, Jaye Kim, Nel Verbeke, Kaja Upelj and Jenny. Min. , until December 4. —Lydia Geiselhouse editor
I love New York for many reasons, but primarily because of Chelsea’s gallery scene, where you can open a door to see a remarkable collection of William Eggleston photography on your way to dinner. His last exhibition at the David Zwirner gallery, “The Outlands”, coincides with the release of his book (which I regret not having left). What I loved most about the raw, saturated footage (many of which had never been seen publicly) was the scale, large enough to make the scenes look like they were right in front of you. You still have time to catch the show before it closes on December 17. —Julia Stevens, Editor-in-Chief
I remember going to Paloma Wool’s last New York pop-up, and let’s just say my wardrobe hit the mark. As someone who prefers to shop in person, I’ll definitely be returning to SoHo for its new pop-up to shop more of the Barcelona-based fashion brand; it is open from December 1 to 22. Spoiler alert: I’m probably going with one of the oversized puffer jackets. —Belle Morizio, photographer and assistant photo editor
If you were to see my “jewelry box” (which is just a few plastic trays on my dresser) right now, you might be slightly horrified. It could absolutely use a little work, and luckily for me, Ariel Gordon, a jewelry designer based in Northern California, found a solution. The designer has just released a beautiful scalloped velvet jewelry box, 10 years in the making, that is just as functional as it is pretty and definitely worth the investment. Equipped with two layers of organization for necklaces, rings, and earrings, the eye-catching piece could (and should!) easily sit on your dresser for all to see. —Angela Tafoya, Editorial Director, branded + talent
All it took was one very scary and hectic flight for photographer and writer Jamie Beck to realize what she really wanted: to live in France. But unlike the rest of us, she did and took photos along the way as she settled into a small village in Provence. You can now follow his journey with his new book, An American in Provence, filled with melancholy images and stories that make you wonder, “Why don’t I live in France too?” —Julie Vadnal, assistant editor
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