The esteemed panel of Detroit Home Design Awards judges.
Wearing a vibrant purple dress and Hermès scarf, powerhouse interior designer Barbara Barry breezed into the Michigan Design Center in Troy recently to promote her “Brushwork” finishes for Henredon.
To achieve dimension and an offhand European feel in this Bloomfield Hills home, designer Linda Powers chose a gray-and-white palette, as well as a mix of antiques and newer furnishings
When a third generation moved into their old family homestead, it was designer Ann Heath’s job to ensure that history was respected, while also acknowledging the new owners’ more casual lifestyle. The result is a tasteful melding of past and present.
Sun-dried tomatoes add a hint of summer warmth to this hearty appetizer, which also works well as a companion to soup on a cold winter’s night
Add a shot of cheery red to your holiday cocktail party with these festive potables.
Tomes for the home display well, while providing inspiration and entertainment.
Turn your baking sheet into a pan for all seasons by making cutout confections shaped for special dates throughout the year.
Take the chill out of a brisk autumn day with a piping-hot serving of butternut squash soup. Gourds are not only in season, they’re high in nutrients, too.
A dramatic bluff-top site inspired one couple’s desire for a minimalist and airy family home. The result garnered a 2009 Detroit Home Design Award for residential architecture.
A polished, edited interior creates a calming décor that’s well-suited to restful views of water, rolling lawns, and passers-by at leisure in a public space.
Head west on Michigan Avenue until you reach Saline and you’ll be greeted by the key-lime colored clapboard of the Davenport House, otherwise known as Curtiss Mansion.
On the Internet, it’s called “The Peacock House.” When we spotted it years ago, we could swear there was a sign out front that read “La Casa Llama.”
A ’60s-era ranch is home to space-age style and two savvy shoppers.
A color-coated condo showcases a collection of contemporary art and design.
Having grown up in Detroit’s University District, Andrea Webber has a thing for old homes. So when it came to building a new house, she and her husband, Kevin, had a few ideas. “We both like modern,” he says, “but we both grew up in old houses.
When architect Michael Van Goor first meets with a couple hoping to build a new home, he has them compile individual lists of the five things they absolutely couldn’t live with and the five things they couldn’t live without. It’s sort of an architectural twist on The Newlywed Game.
Dennis and Bonnie Vankeersblick collect almost everything. Here’s how it happened.
Graphic designer John Latin gives a formerly bland Royal Oak ranch a spin on the color wheel.
Gary Wasserman is a man of the world but his roots are planted in Metamora’s horse country.