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Stately $650K Alpharetta home offers beautiful open floor plan

This Alpharetta home offers suburban comfort and plenty of room.

The 5,000-square-foot house with five beds and five baths makes the most of its open floor plan and two-story grand foyer. It’s been fully renovated and given refinished hardwoods, new carpet, new lighting and fresh paint.

The master bedroom has double-sided fireplace and new bath vanities. The new vanities extend to the secondary bathrooms as well.

The terrace level has a bar, while the rest of the house includes a recreation room and a media room.

The large house sits on one acre of space at 415 Water Shadow Lane. See the Zillow listing for more. 

Photos: Playboy Mansion sold for $100 million

Southern Made: Smarten up your space with these stylish finds

The light show

Since 1993, Atlanta’s Christopher Moulder been designing, fabricating and installing one-of-a-kind lighting sculptures and a line of limited-edition lighting fixtures that are both functional and decorative.

The designer: He grew up in Jacksonville, Fla. The sand, wind, clouds and electrical storms that were part of his childhood influenced his later light work. He studied furniture design in Germany, and in 1997 received his MFA from SCAD in Savannah.

Best-sellers: Schproket Pendant crafted from aluminum, nylon and stainless steel and available in silver metallic, red or white ($1,050-$1,980); the Schproket Sconce ($700-$1,740); and the “Rain, Drizzle, Droplet” series of a pendant/sconce and chandeliers made from nickel-plate brass bead chain and stainless steel. Prices range from $295 to $6,000, depending on the number of droplets used.

Big break: Winning the Absolut Vodka Furniture competition (1997) with the Absolut Enlightenment Chandelier. This piece, created from Absolut Citron bottles, aluminum and stainless steel, is a conglomeration of Absolut bottles in the shape of one large Absolut bottle.

Claim to fame: Mammatus, a one-of-a-kind lighting sculpture commissioned by the city of Atlanta for the Arrivals Hall in the International Terminal at the Hartsfield-Jackson Airport. Inspired by clouds, the 3,000-pound piece is made with more than 8 miles of nickel-plated bead chain.

What’s new: Two collections: the Forest and the Royals. Both airy collections of limited-edition chandeliers, pendants and sconces are characterized by integral light sources, sculptural silhouettes and shadow effects.

Where to buy: www.christophermoulder.com for made-to-order pieces.

The well-dressed table

In his Texas studio, Keith Kreeger creates clean, contemporary and functional tableware and decor for restaurants, stores and your home.

The artist/designer: Originally from New York, Kreeger began working in clay at Skidmore College and later at the Clay Art Center in Port Chester, N.Y. In 1999, he moved to Cape Cod to open his first studio. Ten years later, he relocated to Austin to further develop his high-fired porcelain work.

What’s popular: Hudson dinnerware ($52-$375) and Gramercy bottles ($100-$250). While the company uses a variety of glazes and banded rim treatments on its white tableware, the Linea design (an incised line filled with black glaze) is a best-seller.

Other favorites: Limited-edition, hand-thrown vases ($150 and up).

Big break: Moving to Austin. The collaborative and creative community inspired Kreeger to do his first restaurant project. He thought it was going to be a fun side-note to his business. The hospitality side has become a huge part of what he does. His pieces can be found in more than two dozen restaurants, including Husk Nashville.

What’s new: Made more than 3,600 pieces for a restaurant opening later this year in New York City.

Claim to fame: Creating custom (and sometimes one-of-a-kind) plates for chefs, including Chef Edward Lee at 610 Magnolia in Louisville Ky.

Where to buy: keithkreeger.com

Modern heirlooms

As a deeply committed homesteader in North Carolina, Jessica Green’s weaving business is truly homegrown. Green spins wool from the sheep she raises and forages for natural plant dyes before designing and weaving her modern version of traditional textiles.

The artist/designer: Green grew up in Austin, Texas, and graduated from Bennington College in Vermont. It wasn’t until after college that she started weaving, learning the craft through a series of traditional apprenticeships. Drawn to southern Appalachia because of its deep craft history, Green started A Little Weather in Sandy Mush (just north of Asheville) in 2013.

The goods: Handwoven home goods, including coverlets, pillows and wall hangings influenced by colonial American textiles, Scandinavian designs.

What’s popular: Fireside Blanket in Indigo and Poppy ($748). Also everyday cloths in a range of indigo variations ($39).

Other favorites: Framed pieces, including overshot drawings ($288); woven paintings ($1,200); and smaller woven paintings ($350-$500).

Claim to fame: Featured in the American Craft Council and Garden & Gun magazines.

What’s new: Baby blankets ($280) and Green’s first solo exhibition at the Bradbury Art Museum in Arkansas next spring.

Where to buy: www.alittleweather.com

Gorgeous Roswell farmhouse only $1.15M for tasteful interiors, spacious yard

North Fulton living doesn’t get much nicer than this.

For $1.15 million, you can be the proud next owner of a beautiful farmhouse in Roswell that comes with five beds, six baths and 6,812 square feet on 1.27 acres of land. The house has a huge chef’s kitchen, large wooden island, walk-in pantry and open family room.

Those niceties don’t even include the three-car garage, master on main, finished basement and covered patio with a fireplace.

If you need an in-law suite of some kind, the listing claims there is a finished apartment with hardwood floors, a kitchen, bath and bedroom above the garage.

According to the home’s Zillow history, it’s been listed for three days for the first time since 2010. Jump on it fast, as this is one of the nicest examples of suburban living we’ve seen. 

Smashing $2.3M countryside estate on sale in Cobb County

Get your own piece of the English countryside right in metro Atlanta for a cool $2.3 million.

You'll never have to worry about where to put your cars and horses again at this gated European-style mansion the heart of Cobb County. The 6,900 square foot estate spans 11 fenced acres and includes a 3-car garage and equestrian facilities, according to Zillow.com.

The residence at 2585 Gelding Ct NE in Marietta features seven bedrooms and six bathrooms. A one-bedroom, one-bathroom carriage house also stands on the property.

Inside the home is a formal grand room, a banquet-style dining room and a wine cellar. For lazy afternoons, take a dip in the pool.

The residence is listed at $2,350,000. Read more at Zillow.com.

Cucamelon: 5 things to know about the cute fruit

A little-known fruit is making headlines this summer for its big flavor.

Here's what you need to know about cucamelons:

1. What is a cucamelon? According to the Huffington Post, the cucamelon is a fruit that looks like a tiny watermelon but tastes more like a lime-dipped cucumber. It's also known as Mexican sour gherkin, Mexican miniature watermelon, Mexican sour cucumber and mouse melon, BuzzFeed reports.

2. Where do cucamelons grow? Cucamelons originated in Mexico and Central America, BuzzFeed reports. The fruit, which is about the size of a grape, grows on a vine.

>> Read more trending stories

3. Where can I get them? They are sold at some farmer's markets, but your best bet is to grow them yourself, the Huffington Post reports. You can buy seeds online here.

4. How do I grow them? According to Home-Grown Revolution, you should "sow the seed from April to May indoors and plant out when all risk of frost is over." The vine will also need a support or trellis to grown on, SF Gate reports. Learn more here or here.

5. What's the best way to eat them? The Huffington Post recommends eating cucamelons straight from the vine, adding them to salads, pickling them or using them to garnish cocktails.

Cucamelon: 5 things to know about the cute fruit

A little-known fruit is making headlines this summer for its big flavor.

Here's what you need to know about cucamelons:

1. What is a cucamelon? According to the Huffington Post, the cucamelon is a fruit that looks like a tiny watermelon but tastes more like a lime-dipped cucumber. It's also known as Mexican sour gherkin, Mexican miniature watermelon, Mexican sour cucumber and mouse melon, BuzzFeed reports.

2. Where do cucamelons grow? Cucamelons originated in Mexico and Central America, BuzzFeed reports. The fruit, which is about the size of a grape, grows on a vine.

>> Read more trending stories

3. Where can I get them? They are sold at some farmer's markets, but your best bet is to grow them yourself, the Huffington Post reports. You can buy seeds online here.

4. How do I grow them? According to Home-Grown Revolution, you should "sow the seed from April to May indoors and plant out when all risk of frost is over." The vine will also need a support or trellis to grown on, SF Gate reports. Learn more here or here.

5. What's the best way to eat them? The Huffington Post recommends eating cucamelons straight from the vine, adding them to salads, pickling them or using them to garnish cocktails.

200 items
Results 31 - 40 of 200 < previous next >