Search / Found (243) for "athome"
From a circular three-story staircase to a double-barrel entry ceiling, the house teems with custom features.
The seven-year transformation, during which Marsha Shelpley took up residency in the building, just as the Mahler family had done, was nothing short of a phenom.
The home reveals surprises at every turn with architectural details and decorative features that make it one of a kind.
In decorating as in marriage, Stan and Patrice apparently have it all figured out. “She just says it, and I do it,” he explains.
The couple had the 2,800-square-foot, dormered brick built in 2008 to house their antiques and business.
The 1952 house was designed by architect Meyer Loomstein.
Simon and Angelica Lusky and their dogs share some 2,700 square feet in an 1890s erstwhile duplex.
Nancy Grable was delighted when a small remnant of the original hand-painted kitchen floor was uncovered behind a wall.
Nancy has a modern and classic mix of decor in her Kirkwood home
She turned a downstairs bedroom into an indoor beach oasis, complete with a floor covered in sand.
The two-story townhouse of historian/author Edna Campos Gravenhorst and her husband, Ted Gravenhorst Jr., was built in 1897 for $900.
“We both always thought the homes appeared so nice. With the stately trees and large lots, it seemed like the perfect neighborhood,” says Susan Zenner.
The moved from a Central West End town home to a balconied apartment in a community for seniors
Quirky, whimsical artwork adds even more layers of color to nearly every wall.
Sue McCarthy has enough Santas to edge the stairs, tuck into the crystal cabinet and bedeck umpteen surfaces.
A shared architectural/design passion dominated at least part of the exchange when future husband and wife Matt and Stephanie Stokes first laid eyes on each other at a downtown watering hole.
She’s the manager of Kodner Gallery fine art. He’s an operations manager at Boeing and just completed his MBA degree at St. Louis University.
The first time Pat and Millard “Joe” Vastine looked at the vintage house for sale in Lebanon, Pat wondered, “Who in the heck would be stupid enough to buy a house like this?”
The 1850s two-story Elsah stone home had been enlarged four times, updated and in good overall condition.
Updates that had been made, such as a large porcelain farm sink in the kitchen, were tasteful and preserved the feel of an earlier period.
Every inch of the Sheridans’ historic home is filled with art and furnishings that directly reflect their personalities, relationship and love for the city they now call home
The varieties of personal grooming are never more pronounced than the relationship we have with our hair. Particularly, the hair we’d pay high ransoms and endure sometimes excruciating pain to remove, even if only temporarily.
The top two stories of the century-old building were filled with, well, some 50-plus years of crunchy pigeon skeletons, piled shin-high.