Titles by Subject
March 18, 2013
The new book All the Buildings in New York is a love letter to the city told through James Gulliver Hancock’s unique and charming drawings of the city’s diverse architectural styles and cityscape. His buildings are colorful and chock full of fun and offbeat details, and this book is full of new discoveries as well as old chestnuts for anyone who loves the Big Apple. Organized by neighborhoods, the book features iconic New York buildings, such as the Empire State Building, Rockefeller Center, and Flatiron Building, as well as the everyday buildings that make up New York City—the boutique shops in SoHo, timeless brownstones in Brooklyn, and rows of busy markets in Chinatown. New Yorkers and tourists alike will savor this one-of-a-kind volume that uniquely celebrates the energy and spirit of the city that never sleeps.
Click here to learn more about All the Buildings in New York: That I’ve Drawn So Far by James Gulliver Hancock or to look inside the book.
Available April 2, 2013
March 12, 2013
Proclaimed as “the New Antiquarians” in the New York Times, Hollister Hovey (the creator of the lifestyle blog hollisterhovey.blogspot.com) and Porter Hovey (a photographer and interior decorator) are proponents of an aesthetic that mixes Ralph Lauren, the Royal Tennenbaums, and a whole lot of taxidermy. As the principles of Hovey Design, they work to integrate nostalgia, adventure, and history into the home.
In their new book Heirloom Modern: Homes Filled with Objects Bought, Bequeathed, Beloved, and Worth Handing Down, the sisters pull back the velvet drapes on the model ships, antique book collections, and vintage Vuitton trunks that fill the homes of today’s chicest heirloomists and flea-market lovers. This book opens up the homes of individuals and couples to show how they use décor to give their residences a sense of history and autobiography. The Hoveys venture into the apartments, cottages, and townhouses of artists, architects, designers, furniture makers, and landscape designers, who seamlessly integrate inherited keepsakes, tag sale curiosities, collections and memorabilia, and contemporary art. Inspiring in its eclecticism, this book introduces readers to a new kind of modern.
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