In the family room, shades of chocolate and cream on the Mark D. Sikes by Chaddock sofa’s Quadrille upholstery pair with floors painted Farrow & Ball Stone Blue.
After she had already purchased Schumacher’s Pyne Hollyhock wallcovering and fabric, Rosenfeld’s husband declared he hated it, so Rosenfeld says she “practiced restraint” by keeping the bed and drapes neutral.
Framed vintage Japanese wrapping paper hangs above a desk in the oldest daughter’s bedroom.
This is the type of decorating I enjoy the most,” Rosenfeld gleefully declares. “Purposefully, nothing matches.” An Urban Electric chandelier hangs above a David Iatesta dining table resting on a rug from Landry & Arcari Rugs and Carpeting.
In the dining room, Rosenfeld clad the walls in a historic pattern from Brunschwig & Fils in a colorway that she describes as “paper-bag brown.”
The bedroom includes his-and-her closets; hers features armoire-style storage.
Rosenfeld designed the campaign-style vanity in the primary bathroom (take note: her own line of vanities, built by Cradock, will be available for purchase this fall).
The kitchen cabinetry is by Christopher Peacock. A custom hood by Mitchel and Mitchel hovers above a range by La Cornue.
The quietly refined kitchen blends in with the open-plan space. Concrete countertops add modernity, while leather bar stools lend a soft touch.
The dining area offers capacious views from an extension table found on Etsy and surrounded by Bacco chairs (designed by Omar De Biaggio, who named them for Bacchus, the Roman god of wine). Floors throughout are torrefied red oak.
The living area’s vaulted ceiling permits ample natural light. Interior designer Claudia Kalur chose custom Kravet sofas for their clean, modern look.
A custom banquette, roomy table, and eye-catching prints create a welcoming vibe in the breakfast area.
The library, which boasts built-ins and pocket doors, also made by Jewett Farms + Co., is one of the only rooms sans water view; the owners wanted a comfy nighttime retreat that they could close off.
The low profile and neutral color of this chaise—a prized spot for reading and relaxation—does little to distract from the vistas of the Boston waterfront.
A chestnut-topped bar is tucked into a corner of the living room.
The main barn’s original bracing warms the large living room. Despite the soaring ceiling, which rises to thirty feet, Amy says the space is “cozy, not cavernous.”
A form once used to make train station posters and advertisements hangs in the master bathroom as art.
An antique partners desk is the centerpiece of a cozy nook where the owners will sit to enjoy a glass of bourbon.
The homeowners begin and end their days in the intimate study; the tiny bar in the corner has earned the nickname the Pearl, thanks to its iridescent wallpaper.
The formal first-floor powder room refashions an antique Anglo-Indian map cabinet topped with marble as a vanity.
Decorative artist Chuck Fischer painted the mural, incorporating area landmarks.
A shell-framed mirror adds a touch of whimsy to the foyer.
The custom wet bar crafted from reclaimed pine has a copper countertop and sink and an antiqued mirror reflecting the bottles and glassware.
Exposed brick adds warmth to the playful loft lounge.
Framed photos of palm trees above the high-backed banquette remind Edelman of his West Coast upbringing.
Comfort was the directive in the keeping room, located just off the kitchen, where a well-stocked bar, cozy club chairs, a fireplace, and warm, chocolate-brown walls make the room a welcoming spot for evening cocktails.
The Vince bar cart from Worlds Away adds sparkle to the keeping room.
A light palette is used throughout the house except in the dining room, where chocolate-glazed walls add drama.
A sonâs bedroom is kid-friendly but not babyish.
Velvet roman shades and an upholstered headboard add a plush note to the master bedroom.
The libraryâs dark wood paneling was lightened up with a coat of luscious butterscotch-colored paint.
Davis says she chose materials that look as though they belong here, as in this cozy retreat behind the living room.
Light spills in on a second, smaller Âsitting area in the family room.
The ikat-covered lounge chairs swivel.
A front parlor makes a cozy space for low-key entertaining.
Warm hues and textured fabrics bring a sense of serenity to the master bedroom.
Proving you can create a cozy office, the designers chose chocolate walls and a tufted chair to go with the antelope-patterned rug and crocodile-stamped, leather-covered desk.
The kitchenâs coral-colored tiled backsplash is in keeping with the homeâs concise palette.
Custom glass countertops dress the guest bath Restoration Hardware vanities.
John Day designed a built-in for the master bedroom to hold a live-edge mirror, television and fireplace.
In the powder room, a Venetian mirror, slender lamp and ceramic dog add scale to what might otherwise be a forgettable space.
Driftwood lamps and a hide pillow lend an organic touch to the custom headboard and nightstands in the master bedroom.
Clear designed the sitting-area chairs, inspired by a pair she spied in an antiques shop.
Pendant lights help make a focal point of the family roomâs seating arrangement.
The living roomâs calm personality speaks with soft brown walls and unfussy window treatments.
Saturated colors in carpet and upholstery, dark blue silk window treatments, mahogany paneling and an emphasis on warmth and comfort create what designer and homeowner Katherine Hodge calls her âwinter room.â Pops of color enliven the small space.
The master bedroom was designed as the ultimate retreat.
A first-floor powder room holds what was once a cupboard in the pantry.
A Russian painting called "Peasants after the Harvest" hangs above the fireplace. The collection on the mantel includes a cluster of vintage alabaster grapes.
Silk drapes add extra warmth to the dining room and help frame views of the adjacent preserve.
A tub enjoys dramatic views and its own proscenium arch.
Custom millwork, such as the master bedroom’s cabinets and mantel, is one of the house’s signatures.
The spectacular staircase mixes verticals, horizontals, and diagonals with wood both rough-hewn and polished.
The house’s rich oak flooring is most evident in the open kitchen.
The Michael Taylor dining table sits atop a stone base.
Some of the fieldstone for the central hearth was taken from the property.
Looking perfectly comfortable in a wintry setting, this Redding home takes its design cues (and even some of its building materials) from nearby Connecticut barns.
Vintage orange chairs complement Kerri’s artwork with a bit of extra punch in the television room. The ottoman is another custom D2 Interieurs design.