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Our days are spent scouting new talent, attending market meetings and scrolling through Instagram to uncover the products, people and news you really need to know about. Things we’ve been slowing each other down this week.
Since I’m the art director at Domino’s, food and design are naturally part of the conversation with my family. That’s why River Cafe Review Book, made for children, is on our shelf. I love that it challenges the typical hokey children’s cookbook with photography and recipes that are perfect for adults and are actually appetizing. I mean, who wouldn’t want casarecce with pesto for dinner, especially when your 8-year-old son cooks it with love? —Kim Gray, art director
Fashion kids were confused when Jacquemus and Nike announced a collaboration over the summer, but it’s the French brand’s partnership with Tekla fabrics that has us in the land of interior design in awe. The two come together in a soothing color palette in a collection of subtle stripes and playful pieces like men’s boxer-influenced strapless sleepwear, fluffy towels big enough for two and cozy percale sheets. Sure, the It bag is cool, but wrapping up in an oversized T-shirt-inspired robe under the comfort of a linen bed is always fashionable to me —Raven McMillanassistant editor
Fefo Studio’s new collection of cotton textiles arrives just in time to round out the holiday table (or cross the odd foodie host off your shopping list). I plan to wrap my freshly baked brioche in bread towels dipped in mustard and rose. It’s hard to believe that these saturated, color-blocked dyes are made with edible ingredients like pomegranate rind, tamarind and dates. —Morgan Bullmanassociate trade editor
When gallerist Emma Scully asked New York-based ceramicist Simone Bodmer-Turner to visit her Design booth in Miami, Bodmer-Turner did so with a sculptural plaster mirror—her largest freestanding piece to date. An extra large entry is a staple for the show, called “Reflecting Women” and also featuring works by Bec Brittain, Rooms Studio, Jane Atfield, Ibiyanε, Jaye Kim, Nel Verbeke, Kaja Upelj and Jenny Min. , until December 4.Lydia Geiselhome editor
I love New York for many reasons, but mainly because of Chelsea’s gallery scene, where when you go to lunch you can open the door to view William Eggleston’s remarkable collection of photographs. His latest exhibition at the David Zwirner Gallery coincides with the publication of The Outlands (which I regret not leaving). What I loved most about the raw, saturated images (many of which have never been seen in public) was the scale—so large that it feels like the scenes are right in front of you. You still have time to watch the show before it closes on December 17th.Julia Stevens, style editor
I remember going to Paloma Wool’s recent New York pop-up and let’s just say my wardrobe got a big time. As someone who prefers to shop in person, I will definitely return to SoHo to shop more from the Barcelona-based fashion brand; Open from December 1 to 22. Spoiler alert: I’m probably leaving with one of the oversized jackets. —Belle Morizio, photographer and assistant photo editor
If you saw my “jewelry box” (which is just a few plastic containers in my closet), you might be a little horrified. It could be definitely use some work, and luckily for me, Northern California-based jewelry designer Ariel Gordon created a solution. 10 years in the making, the designer has just released a beautiful skirted velvet jewelry box that’s as functional as it is pretty — and definitely worth the investment. Equipped with two-tiered organization for necklaces, rings and earrings, the eye-catching piece can (and should!) easily stand on top of your dresser in plain sight. —Angela Tafoya, editorial director, brand + talent
It only took one very scary, turbulent flight for photographer and writer Jamie Beck to realize what he really wanted: to live in France. But unlike us, he actually did it and took pictures along the way as he settled in a small village in Provence. Now you can follow her journey with her new book, An American in Provence“Why don’t I live in France too?” full of sad pictures and stories that lead to the question. —Julie Vadnal, Associate Editor