Vol. 09.01.2019 | Sunday Selects

September 1, 2019

THE HOLEY KIDS

The Holey Kids are a masked Duo from OKC. They strive to explore the importance of connection/collaboration in all of their creations, working to drop the notion of individualism in order to be seen as one entity.

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FABIO MODICA

Fabio Modica blends abstraction and representation with a dramatic, vivid color palette capturing the eye of the viewer. He made a departure from realism in his early years as an artist and developed a “semi-abstracted” style utilizing sheer lines.

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BO AND OLIVIA JIA

The Cold Mountain Series is finely crafted by highly trained artisans; for the highest quality they select the finest clay and work with unique glazes, delicate hand painted color blends and design lyrical works that speak to history and modernity.

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photo of Capri, Italy taken by andrew buchanan, lighthouse and mountains with a glimpse of the ocean and boats

IN DUBLIN, A HOME WITH WITH MOMENTOS FROM A PHOTOGRAPHER'S TRAVELS

Simon Watson has spent decades collecting antiques and objects from around the world — all of which now coexist in improbable harmony at his family’s rowhouse.

READ

interior home image with fireplace, table and doorway, paintings and momentos on the wall and laying on the floor.

THE ONLY SALSA YOU NEED

The key is to char the ingredients under the broiler for a roasty flavor, then blitz it in batches for a texture that’s right in between smooth and chunky. Basically, it’s pico de gallo, but make it roasted.

EAT

salsa and chips

PERFECT CIRCLE

Aperol spritz is popular for a reason, but I usually crave something drier, like this aperitivo from Paul McGee and Shelby Allison, of Lost Lake in Chicago. The simple combination of sharp Campari and salty fino sherry makes for a spritz that quenches your thirst and works wonderfully with potato chips, olives, or aged cheeses.

DRINK

man holding a tray of drinks called perfect circle with aperol and sherry

IN RESIDENCE: PIERRE YOVANOVITCH

The French interior designer guides us through his seventeenth-century monastic chateau
Cloistered in ninety acres of Provençal woodland and only accessible by a two-mile stretch of country road, the Château de Fabrègues is home to French interior and furniture designer Pierre Yovanovitch.

WATCH

pierre yovanovith designed room with sofa, red chest, white and silver

SUNDAY SELECTS | PSYCHEDELIC ROOTS

A playlist by the Whitlow Brothers.

LISTEN

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