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Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur

Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur • on @SavvyHome

“The wood was torn out of the Merc Bar in Soho that my husband and I used to frequent when we first met while we were in college at NYU. When the bar closed a couple of years ago my husband bought the wood and had it installed lining our bedroom walls from floor to ceiling as a surprise to me.”

—Nadine Abramcyk, Tenoverten

Nadine Abramcyk is a serial entrepreneur with a vision. In 2010, she saw a gap in the market for all-natural boutique nail salons, and opened Tenoverten, a line of toxic-free nail care products and salons around NYC, and now Austin and Los Angeles. Abramcyk is just as ethical when it comes to her own personal care, her beauty routine, and her home. A big believer in saging and sourcing products ethically, her home is filled with vintage finds and reclaimed materials. In her bedroom, the walls are covered with wood reclaimed from the Merc Bar, which she used to frequent during her NYU days. Her husband had the walls recovered as a testament to the early days of their courship. Chivalry isn’t dead after all.

 

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Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur • on @SavvyHome

Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur • on @SavvyHome

Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur • on @SavvyHome

Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur • on @SavvyHome

Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur • on @SavvyHome

Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur • on @SavvyHome

Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur • on @SavvyHome

Inside the TriBeCa Apartment of A Nail Polish Entrepreneur • on @SavvyHome

Photos: Sarah Elliott for Jenni Kayne / Rip & Tan

Inside a Laid-Back Montauk House With Midcentury Vibes

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Perched atop the Montauk bluffs sits a modern shingle house with an unassuming exterior—it blends in the landscape, untouched and undisturbed. But the interiors paint another picture: a collection of midcentury vintage pieces to rival the best antique stores. It’s the work of interior designer Robert McKinley, who masterfully blended the essence of the seascape with a discerning midcentury collection in this beachy Montauk house. Each room has its dose of 1950s accents mixed with bright reds and blues and softened with sisal or rattan. Outside, cushy long chairs overlook the ocean below, surfboards are stacked against the

Outside, cushy long chairs overlook the ocean below, surfboards are stacked against the shingeld house, and a pool surrounded by native shrubs awaits the surfers’ return. It’s a true surfer’s dream—where low-maintenance furnishings and outdoor showers cohabit high above the waves of Ditch Plains.

 

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Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Midcentury Montauk House • on @SavvyHome

Photos: Nicole Franzen, design by Robert McKinley

Inside a Perfectly Moody Fort Greene Townhouse

Inside a Perfectly Moody Fort Greene Townhouse • on @SavvyHome

 

“Color, materials and lighting were used as a means to make one aware of the space and create different experiences as you move from standing to sitting to lying down, from brushing your teeth to taking a shower.”

—GRT Architects

 

Inside an extremely narrow townhouse in Fort Greene, Brooklyn lies an unexpected interior—filled with purple and pink hues—but not in a feminine way. In the entrance hall, an ombré watercolor mural sets the tone for what’s to come: plum tones that border on gray, bold blush pink midcentury furniture, and an impressive collection of vintage rugs.

The team at GRT Architects had quite the challenge with this home—at only eleven foot wide, the staircase took over more than half the width of the house. Naturally, it had to become a functional feature of the house—visible at every angle and beautiful to look at. The team used fluted glass panels to provide privacy throughout the different floors, and opened up the staircase with a skylight. But perhaps my favorite part of the house it he master bath: purple gray penny round tiles, bold brass lighting and black hardware makes it the ideal place to get ready in the morning and wind down at night.

 

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Inside a Perfectly Moody Fort Greene Townhouse • on @SavvyHome

Inside a Perfectly Moody Fort Greene Townhouse • on @SavvyHome

Inside a Perfectly Moody Fort Greene Townhouse • on @SavvyHome

Inside a Perfectly Moody Fort Greene Townhouse • on @SavvyHome

Inside a Perfectly Moody Fort Greene Townhouse • on @SavvyHome

Inside a Perfectly Moody Fort Greene Townhouse • on @SavvyHome

Inside a Perfectly Moody Fort Greene Townhouse • on @SavvyHome

Photos: Nicole Franzen for GRT Architects