Join Angelo Adamo and Cindy Hodnett for a discussion about the intersect of architecture and design. As an expert in interior branding, they will examine how architecture can transform and elevate commercial and hospitality design and spaces.
Fresh to Follow: Angelo Adamo
10:30 AM – 11:30 AM | Suites at Market Square Seminar Room (SAMS T-1014)
Speakers: Angelo Adamo – Angelo Adamo Design
Cindy Hodnett – International Market Centers
Life is full of changes whether you like it or not, good or bad. It can be unpredictable or something you are craving for. It’s life’s motions of going back and forth, up or down. I have this theory that there is never a right or wrong choice, but it’s how you perceive the next step of change.
Cole & Son Wallpaper by Martyn Lawrence Ballard/ Schumacher new Fabric & Wallpaper
The colors, voices, and visions of your future are judged by you and only you. Life’s changes in your interior space is a representation of where you are now. It’s your story of the moment that includes memories of your past. However, it is important on how you put it all together.
Top Song for Change – Rhye ( Count To Five)
So far in 2018, there are big changes in fabric, tile, wallpaper, and furniture styles and selections. Bold colors, intricate patterns, culture symbols, mixed use of materials, and abstract forms are making a loud noise in the interior world. These are statements that yearn for more freedom, more movement, more glamour, and more reasons to be you. It’s no doubt that changes are hard, but what I do know is that it’s never the wrong time to make the right change. AA
Mosaic Tile from Domus UK. Shelving from Bungalow 5
Side Tables from Bungalow 5 Floral Dress from Jil Sander 2018 Spring
Contrasting colors and abstract patterns from the new 2018 Spring Collection for Jil Sander
Tailored Sofa with a burnt orange fabric from Holly Hunt
One of my top picks from the Las Vegas 2018 Winter Furniture Market is an Australian company that specializes in rugs, wall décor, and soft furnishings. Australian sisters Kura Perkins and Bree Hay-Hendry are the creative forces behind Aussie businesses gone-global, Art Hide and Amigos de Hoy.
The duo’s unique aesthetic, approach to design & artisanal production has seen their US operation expand rapidly over the last two years.
Art Hide works with premium quality cowhides, sourced as a natural by-product of the beef industry, and has set itself apart from the standard range of USA market hide products with seasonal color work and innovative hide treatment techniques, such as laser burning, hand etching and fine metallic stenciling.
Amigos de Hoy line, offering including rugs, wall décor and soft furnishings. Products like the Joanie giant tambourine and metallic dhurry rugs are among their best sellers.
Of their design process, Creative Director Bree, said: “We like to make sure everything we design has a point of difference. Not the ‘same old, same old’ standard stuff that you see everywhere. We insist our products have a high quality handmade feel that makes our pieces unique and special. ”
I am a big fan of Kura and Bree’s style and taste. Their attractive products are beautifully tailored and their selections of colors and textures are perfectly combined. A must have for a transitional atmosphere. I have a feeling that Kura and Bree will be regulars on angeloondesign! AA
Storytellers Series: Angelo Adamo
December 21, 2017
A series highlighting trendsetters, memories, and the market products they love
One day in January, my family in Adelaide (Australia) would gather together early morning, before frying your skin in the scorching Aussie summers, to make our annual tomato sauce. I am blessed in many ways but growing up as a first generation Italian in Australia is the best of all worlds.
My dad and I would visit the Torrens Island Market which is an outdoor market near the sea. The atmosphere is filled with colors and smells of the ocean and fresh foods from the local farmers. We would be there at 6am sharp to buy half a ton of ripe tomatoes for our sauce making.
Family members would arrive to Nonna’s (grandma in Italian) house to have a cup of espresso and biscotti before going through the routine of preparing the tomatoes for pureeing, bottling, and boiling. My mother, who was one of the best cooks in the world, would start arranging lunch that would typically consist of linguini with clams, eggplant parmesan (melanzane), salads, fresh Italian bread, watermelon, and of course wine.
Loud Calabrese music (southern region of Italy) was always in the background while the family would celebrate lunch together. Occasionally, depending on the amount of wine consumed, the older generation would start dancing around the table and the conversations would get little more expressive. This was when the lemoncello (liquor) would come out of the antique cabinet before commencing the afternoon shift of sauce making.
I remember my Nonna’s house like it was yesterday. My family immigrated in the early 1950’s so everything from the wallpaper to the table plates was authentic and traditionally classic. Even though there were clashes of patterns and colors, nothing felt out of place. All things of importance complimented each other. There was a perfect balance of neutral tones with heavier accents. Creating special memories isn’t all about how you decorate your space, but how you remember the moments and the everlasting impact of celebrating.
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