Yesterday, I attended a press preview for the 42nd annual Atlanta Decorators' Show House & Gardens, presented by the Atlanta Symphony Associates. This year's show house takes place at Knollwood, a beautiful 1929 home designed by famed Atlanta architect Philip Shutze.
This year's show house is really a knock out thanks to a stellar line-up of designers. Each room has its own unique style, and yet interestingly enough, the rooms all flow together quite nicely. I was impressed by how cohesive the show house is.
I took over two hundred photos of the show house, but no matter how terrific the show house is, I won't overwhelm you with all of those photos. Today, I'll show you the first floor rooms with the second and third floors to follow next Monday. The show house opens to the public tomorrow and will remain open through May 13. For more information on the house as well as how to purchase tickets, visit the official website.
You enter the house into the Foyer, decorated by Melanie Turner of Turner Davis Interiors.
The Ladies Parlor designed by Tish Mills of Harmonious Living by Tish Mills
The Back Hall by Kelly Hansen of Kelly Crago Hansen Interiors
The Butler's Pantry by James Farmer of James Farmer Designs
The Family Dining Room was designed by the talented mother & daughter duo, Alison Womack Jowers and Cheryl Womack of Womack Interiors. By the way, the amazing dining table is a Maison Jansen "Palais Royale" table from Parc Monceau.
The Dining Room by Carole Weaks of C. Weaks Interiors. It's nice to see two round tables in this space as opposed to one long dining table.
Stan Topol and Reynolds Brown of Stan Topol & Associates decorated the Living Room. The photo of Stan with Billy Baldwin was taken while Stan was working for Baldwin, his mentor. Baldwin sent the photo of himself to Stan's mother.
John Oetgen of Oetgen Design decorated The Solarium. Many of the designers included something musical in their rooms in honor of the Atlanta Symphony Associates. John stands near a stand with sheet music. Butterflies (not real) are used in place of chess pieces on this antique Chinoiserie games table from Parc Monceau.
The Library designed by William Murphy of Essary & Murphy.
The Gentlemen's Powder Room by John Fernandez and Jennifer True of Fernandez & True Interiors.
All photos are the copyright of The Peak of Chic.