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T he sumptuous fabrics designed by London- based Paolo Moschino for Nicholas Haslam are now available in the U.S. for the first time, through Lee Jofa. The collection includes 40 patterns, stripes, and florals on linens, velvets, silks, and cottons. In creating the line, Moschino and interior design partner Philip Vergeylen referenced such personal inspirations as their homes, favorite travel memories, and art. Riviere's wavy design, which resembles a Japanese watercolor, was inspired by water damage on the linen draperies in the dining room of the pair's Sussex country house. Palmyra and Roche patterns stem from the designers' admiration of French artist Serge Roche's hand-drawn palm-tree motifs, and they dreamed up basket-weave, twig, and trellis patterns while sketching at their kitchen table. An evening stroll along Capri's historic Via Krupp switchback path was the muse for two geometric patterns. Paolo Moschino for Nicholas Haslam fabrics, to the trade at Lee Jofa/Brunschwig & Fils, Dallas Design Center, 1025 N. Stemmons Freeway, Rebecca Sherman Beth Webb's new collection for Arteriors 46 T he world needs a bit of TLC at the moment, and Atlanta designer Beth Webb delivers with interiors that are sensory-driven and layered — much like her debut collection of furniture and lighting for Arteriors. Serene tones and richly tactile materials dominate, with more than 30 styles of furniture, lighting, and accessories made from rattan, carved wood, iron, matte ceramics, concrete, and even rope. The casual look works anywhere, from mountain hideout and beach retreat to urban loft. The Jackson lamps and sconces have bases shaped like antlers, only in white resin; the Palmetto console's mahogany frame is enveloped in natural rope; and the Lyford rattan chair brings a bit of the islands home. Arteriors & Beth Webb, at Arteriors Home, Rebecca Sherman LIFE Clockwise from top left: Chairs upholstered in Aurora fabric, Roche wallpaper. De la Tour fabric. Beijing Blossom wallpaper and pillows; Zelda Stripe on bench cushion. Bamboo Cane fabric and wallpaper. DESIGN TONIC IMITATES ART Middle Kingdom's Bottle Vases T hese clever vases pay homage to the banality of washing up while honoring thousands of years of craftsmanship. Made by artisans in workshops near Beijing's original imperial kilns, the pastel-hued porcelain Laundry vases are part of Middle Kingdom's Bottle Vases collection. Artists Bo Jia and Alison Alten, founders of Middle Kingdom, are keeping China's distinguished legacy of porcelain making alive using traditional methods and lighthearted modern designs. Make no mistake — these pieces are also works of art. Find Middle Kingdom represented at the Victoria & Albert Museum in London and the Baltimore Museum of Art. Laundry vases, $47.50 each, through The Grand Tour, Palm Beach; a portion of the proceeds goes to the COVID-19 response fund; Rebecca Sherman CHINESE LAUNDRY

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