PaperCity Magazine

November 2019- Dallas

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Page 21 of 99

W e've long relied on Madison — the shop owned by sisters, interior d e s i g n e r s , a n d all-around arbiters of taste Kelli Ford and Kirsten Fitzgibbons — when searching for timeless gifts, monogrammed linens, coffee-table tomes, and decorative objects. After all, treasures from William Yeoward, Richard Ginori, and D. Porthault never go out of style. But even a classic can benefit from a refresh. And so, after 16 years in its original location in Highland Park Village, the shop has hopped over to a new address just a few hundred yards away next door to Hadleigh's. The new space houses the same much-loved selection of luxury items and personalized service from expert staff — helmed by longtime store manager Rachael Wilson. New additions include a dedicated section for china, linen, and crystal and some youthful touches, including a wall of colorful Stoney Clover Lane accessories. Oh, and you can't miss the bold sign spelling out the store's name in neon blue — it's destined for Instagram. Madison, 72 Highland Park Village, madison214. com. Lisa Collins Shaddock 20 W hen a company lists its interior i n f l u e n c e s a s "Bruce Budd, Jeffrey Bilhuber, the homes of Bunny Mellon, One Man's Folly, and Tory Burch's Manhattan residence," we know we'll get along swimmingly. The project at hand is not an Antiguan hideaway or a Park Avenue penthouse, but rather the new West Lovers Lane studio of society wedding photographer John Cain Sargent. The two-story 1950s cottage — previously owned by interior designer John Phifer Marrs — is more a gracious Southern home than a photography studio and office, with multiple rooms and nooks for bridal and family portraits. Designer Melissa Lacy Welker incorporated classic southern details, culminating in the pièce de résistance: a sitting room wrapped entirely in Sister Parish fabric — one that Sargent fell in love with when photographing a bride at her parents' home. John Cain Photography, 4623 W. Lovers Lane, Lisa Collins Shaddock OBSESSIONS. DECORATION. SALIENT FACTS. T he shopping center that launched Raymond and Patsy Nasher's collecting quest is now innovating with an initiative that taps visual talents to design vinyl banners demarcating the spaces of future tenants. For its first edition, The Pop Up Project at NorthPark Center commissioned Aussie artist Carolyn Ridsdale for a pop-cheeky homage to retail therapy, The Art of Shopping, which holds court on Level One near NorthCourt. Dallas artists are also in the mix: SMU MFA candidate Leah Flook's fantastical arcaded scene in a violet-pink palette, Space Gaze, wraps the alfresco storefront between Saint Laurent and Tory Burch; Erin Cluley Gallery star painter Zeke Williams' vibrant abstract riff on fashion, Athor / Laurentia, contributes the placeholder on Level One, also between Saint Laurent and Tory Burch. Catherine D. Anspon A NEW TAKE ON TIMELESS THE ART OF SHOPPING AT NORTHPARK HELLO, YOUNG LOVERS The new Madison John Cain Sargent's new Leah Flook's Space Gaze, 2019, at NorthPark Center Stting room wrapped in Sister Parish Burmese wallpaper A view down the hall

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