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Hôtel de la Païva, Paris

The Ultimate Pantone Tropical Color Guide

Nest Casa’s definitive styling advice to incorporate vibrant tropical colors from color authority Pantone sure to liven any décor.
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“Livin’ la vida loca” when it comes to home décor brings to mind the lush tropical colors found in places like Miami Beach’s Art Deco district or island getaways such as Bermuda and the Bahamas. While such colors lend themselves to sandy beaches and palm trees, using them in a home is another story altogether. But first, it’s important to break down the best tropical colors. Nest Casa founder Sara Colombo culls the top five tropical colors as recorded by the color authority, Pantone

Tropical Color: Green aka Pantone 2272-C

According to Nest Casa founder, Sara Colombo, green is the basis of tropical color. Afterall, the word tropical primarily conjures up visions of palm trees, Amazon Elephant Ear, Bromeliads and other lush green tropical plants. Paired with neutrals such as ivory and white is a gold standard tropical design color combo while a touch of grey makes it even more sophisticated yet. 

Furthermore, tropical green lends itself to large upholstery pieces, textile patterns - who can deny a great tropical leaf print and of course, as a wall or paint color.

Tropical Color: Coral aka Pantone 20-0056 TPM “Coralessence”

Generally, a beautiful color reef surrounds most tropical locales so naturally this scores high on Nest Casa’s tropical color scale. It’s also a prominent flower color for balmy island destinations thus naturally ranks as tropical.

As demonstrated here in this parlor room, the bold coral walls are accented with turquoise on wicker chairs, lamps and even coffee table books. Correspondingly, accent pillows in coral and turquoise emphasize the combo. Moreover, neutral beige grounds the combo with a tony flair. Not to be overlooked is also how well the color coral works well with green, especially on an accent on upholstery

Market Edit: Coral

Tropical Color: Turquoise aka Pantone 13-4720 TPG Tanager Turquoise

The beauty of Turquoise in a tropical setting is that it tends to reflect not only the inviting ocean waters that surround it but also the sunny blue skies above. It can also be surprisingly elegant. This hue pairs exceptionally well with pink tones and quite unexpectedly, green ones as well.

Pictured here in this refined living room is a sofa covered in a Hertex fabric in a deep turquoise full of lush tropical flowers elevated without a trace of frivolity. Furthermore, the tone is driven home in a curved edge ottoman and within the print on an accent side chair. A rich olive green steadies the color combo via ample drapes.

Market Edit: Turquoise

Tropical Color: Yellow aka Pantone 113 C

Of course, these colors thrive in tropical colors as they mimic their surroundings. Naturally yellow is a tropical color staple as bright yellow sunshine goes hand in hand in those locales.

Sara suggests yellow paired with pink. This combo also can easily mix with green. Furthermore, she offers that yellow and pink mix with neutrals as to not overwhelm and become overly colorful..

Market Edit: Tropical Yellow

Tropical Color: Pink aka Pantone 1767 C

The tropics are one place where the flowers display every imaginable color of pink. From light pink to deep fuschia, pink flowers such as bougainvillea, orchids, hibiscus and ginger flowers all the gamut of the hue’s spectrum. This adds to their neutral aspect. Especially says Sara mixed with earthy and cool tones. Thus it’s also very versatile.

The famous Eden Rock in Saint Barths - a tropical paradise that is a part of the French West Indies  - is surrounded by turquoise blue seas. Jutting out from the so-called land mass, the resort and beach club is trimmed in a red paint that has aged gracefully in the tropical sun to appear like the perfect shade of tropical pink.

Market Edit: Tropical Pink

Tropical Color Tips from Star Decorator Alex Papachristidis

Alex Papachristidis fresh decorating approach has made him a highly sought-after talent across the US and as far away as Saudi Arabia The born-and-bred New York decorator, who landed his first job while still a student at Parsons School of Design, says he has “never met a color I didn’t like, not even one.” The designer maintains, “In the right context, any color is beautiful. It’s getting the right shade that is another story.”

Papachristidis attributes his color sensibilities to his fondness for classicism. “18th-century classicist design is my reference because it’s what I love,” he explains. “I like the way they used color; it was happy and cheery.” He notes that when viewing those colors today, they look faded — which is the effect he aims to achieve.

Elevated Tropical Colors

His color preferences read like this: gray with a bit of brown in it; ditto for green. “I love a tropical coral, but only shaded down with a bit of gray,” he describes. Accordingly, canary yellow should contain orange to subdue it; pink benefits from a red or gray touch to yield a raspberry or blush color. He also divulges a trade tip: “Blue is the trickiest color to match. Same with gray.”

According to Papachristidis, the French are pretty much the “masters of everything,” especially regarding color sense in décor. He looks to the Gallic culture for one of his favorite color combinations: dark turquoise and mossy green, maybe a touch of Prussian blue. Side note: This shade is the first purely synthetic pigment created when an oxidation project went awry. Recently he finished a townhouse for his niece and her husband in downtown New York. He riffed on the French influence of green and blue, and added lavender accented with cream and white.

Color’s Golden Rules

Papachristidis has a few golden rules of color use. He asks his clients what their favorite colors are in the home, what they wear, and what is flattering on them. He also says it’s important to love the color you are using. “Don’t talk yourself into it,” he warns.

For jewel tones or tropical colors, he suggests a touch of gray. “Primary color values date easier,” he explains. “To achieve a more timeless shade that ages well, I recommend toning color down a bit.”

Letting go of the fear of color is also Papachristidis’ sage advice. “There are few things that I am afraid to try, so I encourage clients not to be fearful,” he says. If a homeowner is afraid, he suggests starting with neutrals and adding color as an accent as they grow into a comfort zone. Strong colors can be added over time via paint or additional décor. “Don’t go out of your comfort level,” he advises, citing an example of a client whose extensive art collection brings pops of color to their gray-and-white home palette.

Color Values

Of course, the designer doesn’t speak from personal experience when it comes to color gone awry. He maintains he hasn’t had this issue. “It’s about the value and the shades used. You can use any color when done properly, in this sense,” says Papachristidis. “Besides, it can be good when it is a tiny bit clash-y.”

He further suggests looking to Mother Nature when it comes to finding comfort with color. “Look at a tree — the trunk is brown and gray, but the leaves and grass below are bright green.”

When it comes to finding comfort with color, “look at a tree — the trunk is brown and gray, but the leaves and grass below are bright green.”

Ways To Use Tropical Colors

How color is used is also a key factor in styling tropical colors. “I love layers and layers. It looks loose-handed, but there is a method to the madness,” Papachristidis affirms. Color can come in various forms beyond paint, fabrics on furnishings, or drapes or rugs. “Unusual painted furniture and collections of things can also become pops of colors,” he says, noting his own penchant for ceramics, gilding, lacquer, and other decorative arts inspired by history as vehicles for color.

He also lets it slip that oftentimes his color combination starts with a multicolor print, though he never uses a print twice.

“Unusual painted furniture and collections of things can also become pops of colors.”

Loft Design_Final Holding images_Hero (Holding) Image
Photo Courtesy of Getty Image

What is a Loft & How to Style One

Without these old converted factories into apartments, open plan living wouldn’t exist.
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Perhaps even more enviable than the onscreen chemistry between Demi Moore and Patrick Swayze in the 1990 hit movie Ghost was their formidable loft. Despite his apparition-state, Swayze and Moore garner the desire not only for their deep romantic connection but for this quintessential loft apartment that was all the rage. It’s important to remember that these living spaces were the real estate goal of the 1980s and 1990s New York. Nest Casa takes a look at the dwelling style for today’s tastes.

What is a Loft? A History of the Loft As Living Space

First, though let’s define loft - a term that, of course, was bandied about anytime a wall came down by real estate agents in hoping to add appeal. But genuinely speaking, loft apartments originated in Manhattan’s Soho neighborhood starting in the 1960s. They were large, open spaces converted to living quarters from former factory and warehouse buildings. Generally speaking, these buildings had red-brick exposed interior walls and ornate support columns.

The neighborhood had roots dating back to the 1800’s first as an entertainment, shopping, and even red-light district. But this drove residents out, and by the mid-1800s, manufacturing, warehousing, and printing plants soon occupied the newly constructed famous cast-iron architecture. The neighborhood boasts over 250 of these decorative facade buildings with naturally high ceilings.

NYC Soho Loft Beginnings

It wasn’t always referred to as Soho until urban planner Charles Ripkin coined the name in 1962. The area was in decline at the time as bigger manufacturers moved to the South after WWII. In fact, it was referred to as ‘Hell’s Hundred Acres’ and home to sweatshops and small manufacturing such as cabinet-makers and lumber yards that supplied them, glass and china makers, and book publishers when it began to attract artists due to the presence of natural light thanks to multiple, high windows and open floor plans. The live-work setup was mostly illegal then but went unnoticed in the city, reeling from other financial and social issues at that time.

Loft Design_Holding 2 images_Story Image Landscape
Photo Courtesy of Getty Image/ Allan Tannenbaum

However, the historic buildings and artists were almost driven out in the mid-1960s when Robert Moses planned to build an expressway through Broome Street connecting Brooklyn to New Jersey more easily. Despite initial support from Mayor John Lindsay, local urban activists such as Jane Jacobs and Margot Gayle were successful in thwarting the efforts, which would have consequently demolished the buildings and severely changed Lower Manhattan. By the early 1970s, artists and community groups successfully lobbied to change zoning laws to legally occupy the space for artists. By 1987, non-artists residing there became grandfathered into the law. 

Thus, the boom for loft-style apartments was in full swing. In effect, the demand for lofts pushed the trend into Manhattan’s Meatpacking District, which had similar building styles and was ripe for gentrification by the 1990s.

The Difference Between a Loft and a Traditional Apartment

Loft apartments are made from any large adaptable open space with high ceilings and lots of light. Whether converted in an existing structure or new, apartments tend to be smaller in size and with lower ceilings and designated separate rooms, namely bedrooms. Proper loft spaces didn’t even separate the sleeping quarters from the main living space.

Since lofts were created initially from converted factories and warehouses, in general, the difference between a  loft and a traditional apartment generally means apartments are either new construction or made from converted former residences. But that doesn’t mean either can be obtained in both manners, of course.

Loft Bedrooms

On the other hand, a loft can also refer to an upper area of a home, apartment, or dwelling generally used for sleeping. In many cases, these spaces are accessible by ladder and especially common under vaulted or cathedral ceilings. For instance, a popular place to find these is in converted barn dwellings or A-frame homes. They are hugely popular among families, for example, looking for additional space for teenagers and houseguests.

The Benefits and Pitfalls of Having a Loft

While enjoying wide-open space can be liberating in small city spaces, this luxury isn’t always welcome. Indeed, there are several reasons they are fantastic places to live. Obviously, the first benefit is the sense of freedom to move about; dance, exercise, or whatever can’t be rivaled. Hence a loft is critical for those who love to entertain and entertain big. Secondly, though, the scale possible through decorating. These spaces can accommodate large-scale art and architectural details such as a dramatic sleeping loft space or staircase. Lastly, if you are starting with a raw loft space to begin, there is no virtually no limit in the ability to carve out the area as one sees fit.

Thus, what are the downsides? Evidently, this isn’t a space for those who require privacy and quietness. For families wishing to spread out and carve one’s room in the home, especially when WFH and remote learning are the new normal, an open-plan living space may not be the right fit. Furthermore, depending on what type of building the loft is in or its condition, there may be hefty expense poured into bringing the space up to code before any renovation work could even begin.

Nest Casa’s Three Favorite Loft Styles

The Industrial Loft

Exemplified here is the very concept of the original loft apartment. For instance, the exposed red brick walls and massive arch windows with a rustic wood floor epitomizes the look. Furthermore, this loft demonstrates the entertainment factor nicely. A sense of intimacy in the open space was created by carving out two separate seating areas. Nonetheless, these areas blend nicely together. Lighting also adds a cozier dimension by creating pockets of light from ceiling track lights and floor lamps. However, it’s safe to say that they are only required at night or during overcast days in the light-drenched space.

Editor’s Picks: Industrial Loft Furnishings

The Minimalist Loft

A loft’s open space, usually devoid of overt architectural detail, is a minimalist’s dream. The New York City loft pictured, for instance, embodies it all. Created by German-born and New York-based architect Dorothee Junkin, in fact, this space was awarded the Apartment Interior American Architecture Prize in 2017. This loft offers visual interest with its clean lines and neutral white, grey, and brown color palette while maintaining a serene minimalist aesthetic. The luxe factor revved up in this apartment by using marble and a distinctive staircase leading to the upstairs bedroom suite.

Editor’s Picks: Minimalist Loft Furnishings

The Natural Loft

Of course, in the age of sustainability and an awakened concern for the environment, a loft in sync with nature is hugely desirable. Enter Biombo Architects of Bali, Indonesia, established in 2015. Led by Spaniard Nacho and his team, Biombo incorporates the lush island’s natural materials into the designs and includes the living ones. To demonstrate, these Villa Nina lofts, which are named so primarily due to their elevated open sleeping quarters, feature live Palm trees and plants inside in unison with the natural landscape just outside the front door. Indeed, the massive ceiling heights of loft spaces were used to allow for the greenery’s proportions.

Editor’s Picks: Natural Loft Furnishings

Biedermeier Design Style_Holding images_Hero (Holding) Image
Photo Courtesy of Imagno/ Getty Image

What exactly is Biedermeier Design?

Surely you’ve seen it. But do you truly understand this classic style?
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Strolling through any estate sale reflective of a particular generation is bound to elicit a “Did you notice the Biedermeier?” comment. Or perhaps the family furnishings are passed on to younger generations, with a buzzy caveat to the lucky one getting ‘the Biedermeier,’ a furniture style so distinctive that anything falling under its umbrella is simply referred to as so.

What is Biedermeier Style Furniture?

So what exactly is the Biedermeier furniture style? First, it’s important to recall the era itself, Wedged between the Congress of Vienna and the Napoleonic Wars, roughly 1815 to 1848, though its influence in style would last longer. Industrialization and urbanization first marked this period. This resulted in the burgeoning middle class, aka bourgeoisie, with a common-sense interest in the arts. In Germany, the economic downturn of the period resulted in this stoic approach.

The name doesn’t refer to a particular person but rather a fictional character who was the result of satire. In fact, the word ‘Bieder’ in German means simple, while Meier is a common last name. It was a pseudonym - full name Gottlieb Biedermeier - that a German doctor and lawyer used to publish satirical poems. Hence, it became attached to the furniture style - though it was also an art and literature movement - conceived as simple, unadorned, and uncomplicated. Thus, this furniture was popular with the upwardly mobile folks who still had budgets to consider.

How to Identify Biedermeier Style Furniture

Biedermeier Design Market chair 2
Photo Courtesy of Joseph Ulrich Danhauser

At this particular time, the reigning style of furniture was the French Empire style which possessed a certain grandeur. This look consisted of striking and impressive dimensions, mahogany woods, gold gilding, and extreme ornamentation which recalled a romantic vision of ancient Roman Empire style. It was similar but not quite the same as Louis the 14th style of furniture. Obviously, this was connected to the Napoleonic era.

However, Biedermeier furniture was markedly different in that although influenced by this period, it was less ostentatious - preferring minimal adornment with its beauty formed in the simple, elegant often curved lines. It’s considered to be an influence of the Bauhaus and Art Deco periods as well by following the truth of the material when constructing. Additionally, affordability was another factor. Biedermeier furniture used local materials such as cherry, ash, and oak woods versus imported mahogany. Furthermore, it was stained and or left natural which led to pieces with mixed wood grain colors, another distinguisher of the Biedermeier style.

The Estate Sale: Biedermeier vs Reproduction

These days, particularly in the US, it is not that common to find authentic Biedermeier furniture at an estate sale. However, It does happen. Bob Goslin of Estate Sales Ltd. in Gurnee, IL has been managing estate sales for over 18 years. Any sightings or requests for Biedermeier come from the city’s prestigious North Shore communities. For example, he recalled one mansion with 17 bedrooms that had some pieces. Conversely, a woman seeking a unique piece for her rounded North Shore mansion entryway inquired if Goslin had come across a Biedermeier.

Biedermeier Design Market 1
Photo Courtesy of @yanamol IG

“Most of what I have come across are reproductions such as Drexel Heritage and Henredon,” says Goslin. The American brands which began in 1915 and 1945 respectively often recreated pieces in the Biedermeier style according to Goslin who himself owns a Biedermeier reproduction chest found at one an estate sale he attended in Chicago. He feels this look works in almost any decor. “Biedermeier is timeless - it’s still elegant and it’s that unusual piece that draws attention when you walk into the room,” he says.

Incorporating Biedermeier Style Furniture into your Home Today

Whereas this furniture dates back almost 200 years, it is understandable to have difficulty envisioning this look in a modern home. But there are ways to incorporate the style into even the most modern of homes. For instance, some rooms can call for an accent piece that is conversational. To explain, this could mean a piece that holds some similarities in regards to line and proportion but whose surface value is distinct from other pieces. Moreover, in the case of a piece that requires upholstery, a textile could be used to recover the piece that gives it a more contemporary spin. Because of its sleek curves, Biedermeier sits well with today’s furniture more than it may initially suggest.

The Aesthetics of Biedermeier

Below Nest Casa breaks down the 4 most common pieces of Biedermeier furniture and their distinguishing marks.

1. The Chair

Certainly one of the most recognizable Biedermeier styles is the dining chair. Generally, this is marked by a curved-fan seat back that narrows from the base of the chair and expands into a decorative finish. Likewise, even when a traditional tiered-plank square back is used, the wood is curved so that the back arches to some degree.

Editors’ Picks:


Set of 4 Seats Biedermeier Merlino
$4,470.00 BUY NOW


Biedermeier Desk Chair, circa 1820
$2,855.56 BUY NOW

2. The Chest

A Biedermeier chest, which can also double as a sideboard, is ultimately another one of the most popular pieces to recognize this iconic style. This piece shown here from German antique dealer Felix Bachmann exemplifies many of the style’s attributes. To demonstrate, notice the multiple drawers. Generally, this organizational feature was common for a Biedermeier chest. It also has varying shades of wood and distinguishing curves.

Editors’ Picks:


Continental Biedermeier Influenced Light Walnut Neoclassic Commode, circa 1825
$12,900.00 BUY NOW


Original Biedermeier Blanket Chest with Round Lid with Polish Veneer, circa 1820
$3,600.49 BUY NOW

3. The Sofa

A Biedermeier sofa ultimately speaks to the most elegant aspect of the style. With its curved sides ending in a comma shape and co-joining curved base, the Biedermeier sofa is also timeless in its beauty. Moreover, it’s easy to see how with modern upholstery and ample cushions this sofa not only imbues awe but also conveys a sense of comfort expected in today’s home furnishings.

Editors’ Picks:

1st DIBS

19th Century Swedish Biedermeier Sofa Settee in Birch Wood
$9,800.00 BUY NOW


Duncan Phyfe Settee, New York, Circa 1816
$21,000.00 BUY NOW

4. The Desk

Equally, if not more so, the Biedermeier desk is practical. Additionally, it generally has the dual purpose of serving as a desk and designed with the purpose of eliminating clutter. For instance, a key feature of a Biedermeier desk is that it folds away either via a drop-down writing surface or opens via side doors that reveal the drop down there. When not in use, this handy piece of furniture stands dignified and enticing to gaze upon.

Editors’ Picks:


19th Century Unique Restored Austrian Biedermeier Walnut Writing Desk, 1830s
$4,159.19 BUY NOW


19th Century Austrian Biedermeier Antique Writing Table Desk, circa 1825-1845
$2,450.00 BUY NOW

Editor's Picks: Accessories


Fine Biedermeier Austrian Lime Wood Mirror
$4,600.00 BUY NOW


Pair of 3-Light Silver Candelabra Austrian-Hungarian Monarchy Prague, 1863
$4,221.27 BUY NOW

Missoni Homes 3_Holding images_Hero (Holding) Image

Designer Spotlight: Missoni Home

This family-run Italian powerhouse brand has been dressing homes for 24 years.
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Considering the family business of Missoni, it's no wonder that the family-run textile and fashion business made its way into the home. Missoni Home is largely thanks to the family's nearly ninety year-old matriarch, Rosita Missoni, who led the fashion label's spin-off to interiors. Since its inception almost 24 years ago, Rosita has funneled her passion for both the famous textiles she and her late husband, Ottavio, created with her love of home. At 89 years of age, Rosita is still going strong, working to create invigorating and exciting collections for interiors and exteriors in the iconic Italian design house's trademark colorful patterns.

The History of Missoni

Long before the 1997 launch of Missoni Home, the Italian fashion brand was already legendary. Formed in Gallarate, Lombardy Italy in 1953 by the newly-wedded Rosita and Tai (as Ottavio was affectionately called), Missoni was and is a textiles-first brand. The house’s iconic patterned knitwear, especially the Zig Zag weave, gave Missoni its distinctive look. Together the couple created not only textiles but the fashion identity it would later inhabit. Though a team each had their role, according to Rosita," Tai was an artist, he didn't care about fashion. I was the designer." Their business blossomed into a global brand thanks to fashion legends Anna Piaggi and Emanuelle Khanh. And, by 1969 they built a factory in Sumirago, where Missoni still operates today. Diana Vreeland and Bloomingdale's first introduced the label to the US, and by the early 1970s, the brand hit the first peak of its fashion influence.

Much like the iconic look of Pucci and in keeping with the cyclical nature of fashion, Missoni continued to grow and maintain relevance as new generations of press and buyers discovered its uniquely graphic textiles. The brand would later branch into fragrance, a sport and diffusion line - M Missoni, a hotel, and even real estate development under the Missoni name over the years. It's important to note that many fashion brands do not create exclusive textiles, instead of purchasing finished reams of fabrics. Missoni purchases raw materials and develops distinctive knits and woven textiles from scratch.

The Birth of Missoni Home

After more than 40 years in fashion, Rosita wanted a change. "In the late 90s, I realized my life didn't correspond to the fashion life," she explains. "In the sense that I didn't go to the 'right' places, was traveling less. I was tired of the system of fashion, pitting creativity against commercial demands. I had no more fight for this, so I turned my interest to my home." Her daughter Angela was handed the reins to the Missoni fashion label in 1996 while her mother focused on the seven homes she and Tai shared.

Rosita Missoni
Rosita Missoni

"I have had the privilege of several homes, seven in total at one time. My love of entertaining and caring for my home remains," she asserts. With the main family home in Sumirago, Rosita also has homes in Venice, Paris, Sardegna, and Crans Sur Sierre in the Swiss Mountains, where she hunts for mushrooms. Until recently, there were also homes in London and the Mediterranean, in Dalmatia, where Tai was born. Here the family spent time sailing and diving in the summertime. "My love for the home remains. I like to entertain, have friends and family in. The home is still alive with little corners everywhere that I enjoy." These days she said her gatherings are much smaller given the health conditions imposed due to Covid-19. "[I] invite small groups, mostly family of 3 or 4, maybe six people around a big table," she muses.

Of course, in Sumirago, she is surrounded by a big, beautiful garden - and orchard! "My husband became a gardener, which he took care of until he died in 2013." The family suffered an unspeakable tragedy when her son Vittorio and his wife, along with several family friends' plane disappeared. Eventually, all were found dead after the plane crashed over Venezuelan waters. "2013 was a terrible year when we lost Vittoria and the others in the plane crash," she explains, still visibly shaken by the tragedy. A few months afterward, Tai died, he had no more energy to live and just wanted to close his eyes," she painfully recalls of her husband's passing.

Missoni Home

When Covid-19 struck, Rosita entrenched herself in Sumirago, surrounded by her beautiful garden. It allowed her to continue to go to the factory, which is just down the hill, and do work, albeit with strict precautions in place. With masks and social distancing (though mostly the employees were in lockdown at home), she never stopped working and continued to produce the 2021 collection. "My family, my grandchildren, and my work has always been my privilege; [grateful] that I can still take care of something that makes me get up in the morning with a certain enthusiasm," she said.

While Missoni is known for color, the 2021 collection created during the lockdown is one of the brightest to date, with the collection preceding it, and coming after it, being more subdued. The series has Rosita's handprints all over it. "A touch of color brings happiness to the home," she enthuses, "even in sad moments like the ones we are going through now."

Missoni Home 2021: Looking Forward

While at Surimago, surrounded by her beautiful garden and aiming to bring even more joy to the home of Missoni, she conceived the forthcoming 2021 collection.  She connected it conceptually to the four elements – air, water, earth, and fire - and layered four distinct themes within that theme; Garden Light, Night Flower, Iconic Flame-Retardant, and the astrological Constellation collection. To understand a layered four-part group is to understand the variety of textiles that Missoni creates seasonally and the mixing and layering of color and pattern for which the brand is known. As the collection notes explain, the collections' moods aim to bring an “eclectic, unconventional, to be lived with freedom, to bring joy and style inside and outside the home.”

Missoni Home: Aria Collection

Especially new this year is the Miss Wood chair and tables, which belong to the Aria or Air/Garden Flowers group. Produced by another family company, T&J Vestor, this marks the first time the house's iconic gradation color process is applied to wood. The beechwood chairs in a bevy of colors paired with a smooth long beechwood table are perfect for patio or home. As Rosita says, "it's a piece of furniture which is practically indispensable for a modern house," noting its pragmatic side.

“I always love to use rugs. The one in Aria looks like color swatches,” explains Rosita, noting its technique is reminiscent of the way they made rugs when the brand started in the Nineties. “We keep redoing the colorways and improving the techniques at Missoni Home.”

 If you are fond of a rainbow motif, this group is for you. Ikat-inspired, flame, and classic rainbow Zig-Zag patterns, which Rosita calls ‘flags’ of the brand, support the theme. Missoni Home doesn’t do florals per se but incorporates one style of each collection, presumably inspired by the gardens of Surimago. The Abigail flower print, this year’s motif, is a rainbow of watercolor vines crawling up a stark white background on bed linens. 

Missoni Home: Acqua Collection

As the name suggests, Acqua or Water/Night Flowers highlight the intermingling of blue lake tones paired with neutral elements such as slate, pebble, and travertine popped against stark black and white - Missoni's version of stripes. Natch, this means combos of blues and browns. Rosita is especially enamored with a new armchair style. She dubs the 'Grandma' chair covered in another floral pattern called Albuquerque.  The Grandma armchairs are one of Rosita's favorites. "It's the first time we did this type of chair," she said, "I think it's quite lovely. This is my chair." Albuquerque also comes in a vibrant circular rug that the family matriarch professes to love.

Missoni Homes_2.13_ACQUA_NIGHT FLOWER

Unique to this group is the Levante screen, which derives from Rosita's love of screens. While the Levante comes in wonderful jacquards, she took inspiration from a painted screen in her home. "I have this original 1930's screen in my home. One side is a scene of Venice, and the other is two ladies, one in red and the other in blue, sitting at a table," as she described it. "It's such a part of my life, they are like my roommates, and I can talk to them if I want," she adds with her infectious chuckle.

Missoni Home: Terra Collection

Missoni Homes_Holding images_Story Image Landscape

There is a practical utility to Missoni Home with furniture meant to withstand the elements. The Terra or Earth/Iconic Flame-Retardant jacquard fabrics come with either a wool or silk finish. Terra is naturally rich and somber with earth tones and represents classic Missoni Home. Durable yet sophisticated mini patterns, geometric shapes, the icon Zigzag weave, chevrons, and pine forest motif are part of this soothing collection.  The fabrics in this collection are especially suitable for contract furnishing concepts such as commercial spaces or other open spaces, and, individuals looking for this specific requirement.

Missoni Home: Fuoco Collection

Finally, the Fuoco or Fire/Constellation group is marked by playful astrological symbols reflective of ‘refined 3D mosaics. In the form of embroidered throw pillows or an artistic bas-relief on the backrest of a chair where one can choose their sign or as an allover pattern on couches or armchairs. There is even a constellation plaid becoming a wraparound throw. Specifically, the Aconcagua, Amarillo, and Andes patterns are essential in this group. Topping off these exceptional Zodiac signs is a unique resin-on-glass table in three colorways; shades of blue, black, grey, and white and, of course, a fiery red.

Creating the Fuoco images was an unforgettable experience for Rosita, who attends all of the photoshoots for each collection. The brand was granted access to a unique spot -. Orsoni Venezia 1888, the last historical glass furnace in Venice that uses original techniques of glass manufacturing. "It was a special place. It's a collection of Venetian glass, like a library of all the palettes of all the color shades they ever made," explained Rosita, "These are the pieces cut to make whatever they want, like the top of the little glass tables; it was really a nice moment to be in Venice and do this."

Missoni Home Styling Tips from Rosita

Of course, given her love of home, or as she puts it, "My territory is the home," and the body of work she has created over twenty years, it's natural to look to Rosita for advice in home styling. Especially for someone not used to the colorful chaos of mixed patterns and colors synonymous with the brand, it can be daunting. Her first suggestion doesn't involve buying Missoni Home at all. She recommends fresh flowers. "Naturally, you can have color and pattern in your home with fresh flowers." But once you’ve mastered that baby step in the Missoni way, she recommends adding in pillows. "I love pillows and like to work with them," she confesses, noting that "the Constellations pillows make great gifts for people as you can give them their [personalized] Zodiac sign."

In city dwellings, she also stresses the importance of curtains to layer in color, pattern, and texture as one “creates corners,” as she calls it. She also loves screens for creating ‘corners’. “I like screens to hide things like a table or corner, especially if something is in disorder,” she explains, “I love [incorporating] them in different heights.”

 One easy way to incorporate all three – color, pattern, and texture – is via the Arkansas textile with its black-and-white varying size Zigzag weave and contorting orange-and-red fringed diamonds. Another easy way is to pepper your outdoor space with the Atacama square poufs in various colors.

Rosita doesn't make a regional distinction between customers, say European versus American versus Middle Eastern, when it comes to embracing color and patterns. Of course, it depends on the climate, a Missoni Home customer appreciates high-quality products that are comfortable and exude joy and color. "They want to have fun decorating in a bright style," Says Rosita.

Missoni Home: The Next 100 Years

It's safe to say that Rosita considers herself 89 years young. There isn't even talk of her successor. Later this year, she and the company will mark what would have been the 100th birthday of Tai (he was born February 11th, 1921) with a yet-to-be-determined celebration. In the wake of the events of 2020, the home has become a focus once again as money once spent on travel, clothing and experiences are being redirected into people's homes. In effect, Missoni Home’s online business picked up in 2020, and according to a company representative, "in fact, comparing 2019 to 2020- despite the pandemic - better results yielded for 2020. Online sales have grown considerably by over 30% worldwide, exceeding expectations.” This figure probably comes as no surprise to Rosita. After all, her motto is that the home is "alive, constantly evolving, and never finished."

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Photo Courtesy of @puiforcat IG

The Top Five Home Coffee Carts & How To Style Them

Get that morning Cup O’Joe any place or time of the day.
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Ask many office workers what they may miss most about communal workspaces during this year of WFH, they might just say the coffee breaks, often centered around a coffee cart. More than just a place to fuel your performance, it’s a place to come together to connect and chat with co-workers, or grab a coffee on the go. So, what to do if you are missing at least some of the rituals associated with that daily office coffee break? Get yourself an at-home coffee cart, of course!

The History of Coffee Carts

To explain, the concept of the at-home coffee cart is rooted in the tradition of tea carts. Generally, these were delicate wheeled tables with extending leaves that dated back to the 1600s and 1700s England and were most commonly found in upper-class society homes. In fact, by the 1800s, as tea was more readily available and affordable, the upper-middle-class began hosting afternoon tea parties which increased the tea cart’s popularity. Even in the 20th century, they remained popular until the 1980s and were made in American Colonial and Cape Cod revival styles. As the popularity of butcher block and étargère-style pieces have made their way into kitchens, naturally these concepts lent themselves to creating an updated version of the tea cart, the home coffee cart. 

While a coffee cart is related to the bar cart - there are some differentiating factors to consider. First, ideally, a coffee cart should be slightly larger than a bar cart. Coffee carts require more equipment such as a coffee or espresso machine and possibly a coffee grinder. It’s also important to remember that placement is key as a coffee cart tends to require easy access to electricity. Hence this differs them from the traditional bar cart.

How to Style & Use A Coffee Cart

Moreover, coffee carts can be artfully placed in different rooms. It would be a huge luxury to place these in a master suite or guest suite. Especially if the cart has wheels and can also be used at a dinner party for guests to use after a seated dinner. In contrast to the home, these coffee carts can also make an elegant alternative to a traditional office coffee station.

Of course, one has to consider what is being served with coffee. Obviously, many people like milk (whether cow or nut-based) and those need refrigeration. Thus, the ability to house a small fridge also dictates how extravagant these home coffee carts can be styled. 

Likewise, a coffee cart needs to be tiered with shelves to display all that goes along with coffee. Notably, it’s important to show a coffee cup assortment, whether by type - mug, espresso, or traditional American cups  - or by style. For instance, you may have an eclectic mix of cups collected over time. Furthermore, you need to display sweeteners, creamers, spoons, and napkins. Correspondingly, the home design market offers such elevated design in these useful appliances and dishes that deserve to be shown off. Additionally, extra supplies can be stored on lower shelves along with small plates for a little treat to go along with a sweet on the side. It’s important to remember that today’s coffee cart may also be used to store tea and its supplies.

Top Five Coffee Cart Styles

With all this in mind, it’s important to choose a coffee cart that matches your aesthetic. Below, Nest Casa lays out five keys styles to fit any decor taste. Accessories included.

The Modern Coffee Cart


Chariot Black Trolley Table By Gamfratesi
$2,695.00 BUY NOW

Obviously, the Chariot style coffee cart by GamFratesi from Artemest gets its name due to its resemblance to a Roman chariot. Fittingly, what better place to house your daily arsenal of caffeine to propel you toward conquering your day? Moreover, this cart has a winning warrior pedigree, having been the recipient of the Interior Innovation Award in 2013.

Editors’ Picks: The Best Modern Coffee Cart Accessories

Arnolfo di Cambio

Cuadriga Coffee Set Tray And 4 Espresso Cups By Alfredo Haberli
$720.00 BUY NOW

Designed by Alfredo Haberli in 2003, this Arnolfo di Cambio’s Cuadriga coffee set of a tray and four espresso cups imparts an everlasting sense of sophistication for the modernist coffee lover.

A little bit of Paris resides in this coffee cup and saucer from Hermes inspired by the mosaic floor of the 24 Faubourg Saint Honore store in Paris.

Likewise, the Pinetti Dioniso white round tray is made for the coffee purist who literally elevates coffee to a higher place with round handles and can also serve as a cup resting place when the try is stationary.

Stramper Press

StramperPress Classic
$80.00 BUY NOW

In view of its reasonable cost, 80 USD, this Stamper french press coffee maker packs a lot of style and function into a hyper-sleek vessel, while maintaining time and temperature that is key with this brewing method.

The Classic Coffee Cart

One Kings Lane

One Fifth Drinks Trolley, Black Lacquer/Silver
$6,795.00 BUY NOW

What Ralph Lauren means to fashion - timeless high style - is an ethos that is also infused into the Ralph Lauren Home collection, which is certainly evident in the One Fifth Drinks Trolley. Of course, it may have been conceived with liquor in mind but this black lacquered and silver two-tier trolley makes the perfect place to house a classic coffee cart.

Editors’ Picks: The Best Classic Coffee Cart Accessories

Ginori 1735

Mug Oriente Italiano Vermiglio
$127.00 BUY NOW

Founded in 1735 by the Marquis Carlo Ginori who led the introduction of the Oriental trend for ‘white gold’, aka porcelain, to Italy. Then and now, the house has fused modernity with timelessness in its designs as is perfectly demonstrated in this Oriente Italiano Vermiglio coffee mug.

Ginori 1735

Sugar Bowl Oriente Italiano Vermiglio
$385.00 BUY NOW

Correspondingly, this matching sugar bowl from the Oriente Italiano Vermiglio collection could make a sweets lover out of even the most restricted dieter.


Coffeepot With Rose Wood Handle
$3,440.00 BUY NOW

Almost identically made to resemble a swan, this English-style silver coffee pot from Greggio, detailed with an elegant rosewood handle, looks almost too pretty to hold coffee with its heirloom quality design. But thankfully, it makes for a sweet place to pour your morning cup of coffee.

La Double J

Dessert Plate Set of 2
$85.17 BUY NOW

La Double J - the effervescent lifestyle brand founded in Milan by American expat, J.J. Martin, has taken her vintage-inspired prints and lively combos and applied them to a vibrant collection of home goods. Case in point? These buoyant Ombrellini dessert plates made in collaboration with Italian ceramic experts Bitossi Home.

The Art Deco Metal Coffee Cart


1930s French Trolley Bar Cart
$1,445.00 BUY NOW

Inspired by a 1930s french trolley bar cart, this metal stand can easily pivot from cocktails to coffee. Its amply- spaced glass middle gives way to side compartments that compactly hold small jars or bottles with accoutrements such as creamer or liquid sugar.

Editors’ Picks: The Best Art Deco Coffee Cart Accessories

Ginori 1735

Online Only Mug Coral Red Il Viaggio Di Nettuno
$120.00 BUY NOW

Trimmed in gold this Il Viaggio di Nettuno mug rendered in coral red, by Ginori 1735, recalls the depiction of Greco-Roman mythology figures in Art Deco designs- in this case, Neptune, Roman god of the sea.

Ginori 1735

Espresso Cups Saucers Set Two Il Viaggio Di Nettuno
$290.00 BUY NOW

Furthering the sea theme is the espresso and saucers set from the same Il Viaggio di Nettuno collection from Ginori 1735.


Pacific Thermal Carafe
$580.00 BUY NOW

A coffee cart, especially one not placed near an electrical source, can benefit from a self-warming thermal carafe as seen here in the Giobagnara leather-trimmed, insulated thermal pitcher.

One Kings Lane

Spinning 3-Part Dish on Rope S
$109.00 BUY NOW

The perfect place to hold sugar cubes or sweetener packets comes from this spinning 3-part dish from Go Home that is as useful as it is conversational with its covered rope trim pedestal.

The Mid-Century Vintage Coffee Cart

1st DIBS

Mid-Century Modern Italian Mahogany and Brass Bar Cart, 1950s
$1,733.52 BUY NOW

The quintessential interpretation of a Mid-Century modern bar cart comes through in this style available on 1stDibs. Made in the 1950s from Italian mahogany and brass, this cool cart obviously brings to mind the set of Mad Men, though this time it’s caffeine they’ll be seeking here.

Editors’ Picks: The Best Mid-Century Vintage Coffee Cart Accessories

A graphic Art-Deco-inspired pattern plays upon the Hermes H in this cup and saucer from the French luxury Maison.


H Deco Creamer
$195.00 BUY NOW

In a similar vein, the Hermes coffee creamer strikes a bold Deco-inspired pattern as enticing as a great cup of coffee.

Clean and simple, the Pinetti Onda tray neatly holds all your coffee needs that tend to be mobile - like cups for serving or cleaning in one place.

Nason Moretti

Idra Torse Glass Clear
$55 Buy Now

Having glasses and a nearby water source or carafe is also ideal for today’s home coffee carts. These Idra Torse glasses, for example, make for the perfect accessory.

The Palm Beach Style Coffee Cart

Serena And Lily

Monaco Bar Cart
$548.00 BUY NOW

Recalling the French-infused principality of Monaco, this rattan bar-slash-coffee cart is also right at home in a Palm Beach-inspired home. Made with three-tiers, it has ample space to store all kinds of coffee needs.

Editors’ Picks: The Best Palm Beach Style Coffee Cart Accessories

This Hermés green teacup and saucer called, “A Walk in the Garden”, ensures the lush Palm Beach greenery is represented on a well-stocked coffee cart.

Similarly, this Idra Ritorto green glass adds a burst of color so authentic it resembles a wrapped palm leaf.


Full Large Leather Thermal Carafe
$440.00 BUY NOW

The Pinetti leather ensconced thermal carafe serves hot and cold drinks at desired temperatures, while looking ultra-chic in these beachy-sand color inspired leather covers.


Essenza Brown Leather Rattan Coffee Machine With Cover
$1,220.00 BUY NOW

Nespresso, but make it rattan, please. Ultimately one of the most unique of all coffee makers, this customized Nespresso machine from Giobagnara is covered in handwoven leather and rattan.

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Solving the mystery – what is a slipper chair?

These handy seats with a storied past are sliding back into modern homes.
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“Why not slip into something more comfortable”, sounds like a sultry suggestion oozing from a seductive James Bond-like character in a movie. Of course, referring to a time when overtures were implied versus directly discussed between two paramours. But as sexy as that scenario played out, the same inviting mantra could be applied to the storied slipper chair. As a matter of fact, these uniquely-named decorative seats are more common than you might think. Furthermore, we think you may discover you need one of these multifaceted chairs yourself. Nest Casa breaks down this comfortable seating option along with the best slipper chairs on the market to invest in now, in order to add a sense of ease and sophistication to your own space.

What is a Slipper Chair?

Perhaps you already know what these armless accent chairs are, as surely you have noticed these low-to-the-ground upholstered seats. But perhaps less known is this chair’s storied past. Their form is said to follow function. In fact, slipper chairs date back to the Victorian-era. 19th-century well-heeled ladies were of course, swathed in tight corsetry. To the point that putting on one’s shoes or slippers (as they tended to be called then) was an arduous feat. The slipper chair, with its high supportive back, low seat height, and armless sides provided a place to easily slip on one’s shoes. A classic slipper chair was usually placed in a dressing room or bedroom. However, this was done with the aid of a ladies' maid, common among high-society women.

Billy Baldwin’s Slipper Chair

The chairs found their way out of the strict ladies’ quarters by the 1950s thanks to famed interior designer Billy Baldwin. The decorator, a term he preferred, was famous for decorating the Kennedy White house along with First Lady – in name and taste – Jackie Kennedy. Additionally, other clients included Cole Porter, Greta Garbo, Barbara Hutton, and Diana Vreeland, among others. Ultimately, he was society’s designer of his time. Moreover, he was a member of high society himself, attending the famous Black and White Ball hosted by Truman Capote and finding himself on the international Best Dressed List in 1974.

The designer, dubbed the ‘Dean of Indigenous Designers’ reimagined the slipper chair for a 20th-century space. Accordingly, he employed some of his trademark elements. To enumerate, Baldwin favored plump deep seating, upholstery to the floor (hence the famous box-pleat base), and cotton - as comfort and usability were his ethos. He created a slightly curved or tilted high-back version of the armless, low-base chair.

In fact, in 1972 just before retiring, he created his own line of furniture including the famous and versatile chair. As a result of its popularity, this chair style is still available at the Billy Baldwin Studio today. Along with the slipper chair, the decorator’s most distinguished accomplishment is his establishment of the American home style. To summarize, Baldwin put it this way “We can recognize and give credit where credit is due, to the debt of taste we owe Europe, but we have taste, too,” he declared of his work and his famous appropriation of the slipper chair design.

How to style a Slipper Chair in the Bedroom

The bedroom of definitely one place this armless chair feels most at home - after all, the bedroom and dressing rooms were its incarnation spots. But today’s bedroom slipper chair  offers another luxury. Seating for many is a luxury considering smaller urban home bedroom sizes. Thus, smaller chairs for the bedroom are an increasingly popular seating solution. The slipper chair, in Baldwin’s case and many others, comes in varying sizes to accommodate all sorts of spaces with aplomb.

The bay window of this Claridge’s Hotel London room was meant for a slipper chair. In this case, a fuzzy textured version juxtaposes against the Oscar Ono forest floor. In this instance, the chair is the center of its own universe allowing it to be enjoyed from many different vantage points. Hence the chair serves as a spot to gaze at London’s skyline, absorb occasional sunshine, read a book with the handy reading lamp or enjoy a quiet drink alone which can rest on the nifty drink table next to it.

1. Chairish Paulo Slipper Chair


Paulo Slipper Chair
$2,330.00 BUY NOW

2. Monc XIII 1950's Italian Tub Chairs In The Style OF Ico Parisi


1950's Italian Tub Chairs In The Style OF Ico Parisi
$16,500.00 BUY NOW

How to Style a Slipper chair in the Dressing Room

Certainly, an even greater luxury for the slipper chair placement is inside a dressing room. The lucky few whose closets are big enough to accomodate dressing room seating can’t possibly live without these versatile chairs. To demonstrate, presuming your closet is big enough for a chair, it’s big enough for another person. The slipper chair allows them a place to sit while you peruse options or vice-versa. It also provides a visual respite when placed in the middle of the closet to differentiate the different aspects of the room such as hung clothing, shelves for accessories, and of course storage drawers.

However, the home dressing room isn’t the only place that benefits from a well-placed slipper chair. A dressing room at a store can also be the perfect place for these armless chairs such as shown here at the Carolina Herrera store in Manhattan. Size is a consideration in the case of this placement. Placed near a corner adjacent to this blue shelf for purses and other belongings, this compact yet super-luxe chair pulls together the soft red, white and blue color scheme and gives the customer a place to sit while changing. In particular, the red fringe trim on this chair follows Baldwin’s theory of exposed legs and adds to the sophistication of the seat.

3. Jonathan Adler Ether Chair

Jonathan Adler

Ether Chair
$1,750.00 BUY NOW

4. Westelm Wire Frame Slipper Chair


Wire Frame Slipper Chair
$244.99 BUY NOW

How to Style a Slipper Chair in the Living Room

Comfortable upholstered chairs are meant for a living room. But having armrests is not necessarily a requirement. Of course, similar to the bedroom where a reading nook is desired or the dressing room where space is the consideration, the living room can beg for one of these chairs. But moreover, they can serve as literal conversation pieces. Having no sides usually makes it easier to swivel these chairs around and allow for multiple channels of conversation while entertaining a group.

On the other hand, a slipper chair can create a private nook in a living room as well. Whether it be for reading, relaxing, or just enjoying the view on a beautiful day. London-based interior designer Martin Brudnizki, who also owns AndObjects with design partner Nicholas Jeanes, offers a glimpse into his own private space. Here, a George Smith Furniture slipper chair is covered in lush rich velvet.

5. Chairish 1970s Vintage Swivel Slipper Chair


1970s Vintage Swivel Slipper Chair
$2,160.00 BUY NOW

6. 1stDIBS Grosfeld House Slipper Chair


Grosfeld House Slipper Chair
$5,750.00 BUY NOW

How to Style a Slipper Chair in an Office or Den

Similarly, an office or den is also a perfect place to situate a slipper chair. This armless accent chair is also highly practical. For instance, consider a set of slipper chairs in front of an office desk, particularly in a commercial setting. While the guests offered these seats may be comfortable, it’s generally not a seat to be taken and relaxed in for hours. Thus, the ease of getting in and out of the slipper chair; which can be done from the side, making it just as practical as it is pretty.

Likewise, a den that can serve as both an office and a relaxing spot is perfect for a slipper chair. This den in JK Place Paris also exudes a manly side, demonstrating that the slipper chair does not discriminate based on gender. Its feminine leanings can also work for a more masculine application. The style here qualifies as a club room slipper chair with its smooth leather stitched side and Wingback effect, which accents its cushy seat and adds a smooth finish to this richly-textured room.

7. 1stDIBS Pair of Marco Zanuso Slipper Chairs


Pair of Marco Zanuso Slipper Chairs
$4,800.00 BUY NOW

8. Antonio Citterio Amoenus Soft Armchair

Antonio Citterio

Amoenus Soft Armchair
Price upon request BUY NOW

How to style a Slipper Chair in A Foyer or Entryway

Given their uniquely useful origins for serving as a spot to put on ones’ shoes, a foyer is a perfect place for these small accent chairs. In most cases, space is the primary concern in these tight areas. These elegant small chairs create the best seating option for removal and putting on footwear. Furthermore, they add a bit of pizzazz in an area that mainly serves to usher our transition from inside to outside.

Beyond a foyer, larger commercial spaces have a lobbies as their entryways. Given that this is the first impression of the dwelling, making it visually appealing is warranted. But it must also serve a purpose for arriving or departing guests to have a place to rest briefly upon arriving or leaving. This entryway designed by Achile Salvagni in this London interior uses two armless chairs, rendered in a pop of kelly green, to offset the beige, navy, and charcoal setting which is accented by an ancient Greek bust on the wall.

9. Westelm Max Chair


Max Chair
$699.00 BUY NOW

10. Serena And Lily Watson Slipper Chair

Serena And Lily

Watson Slipper Chair
$2,498.00 BUY NOW

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