With their beautiful range of natural fabrics, values surrounding creativity and art, and close proximity to Australia, designer Sarah Hardie knew that she was destined to open a sustainable textile studio in Bali. Her collection of cotton, supima, and muslin women’s dresses are feminine, lightweight and simply effortless to wear. And in an effort to support other global communities, Sarah donates a portion of each sale to clean water, human trafficking and education projects in Africa and Cambodia. I’ve already snatched up a few hand blocked and embroidered dresses from her own label and from another brand she carries, French label Blue. Oh, and if you have little girls, you must check out the adorable children’s clothing and floral sleeping bags. They’re beyond adorable!
It’s no secret that I have a weakness for vintage costume jewelry. I’ve accumulated such a sizable collection over the years, that a lot of it never really gets much day to day wear. So after sorting through my own assortment and acquiring some beautiful new pieces from Etsy, I transformed vintage brooches and rhinestone necklaces into beautiful and luxurious hair accessories. You’ll be surprised at how incredibly quick and easy it is to repurpose some of your favorite jewelry. And to all you future brides, this is the perfect something old!
There isn’t anything about this Barcelona flat that I’m not absolutely obsessed with. The whitewashed herringbone floors, the black trimmed windows, the vaulted ceilings, the exposed brick, the old world fireplace, the free standing bathtub in the bedroom, the oversized lanterns and the super long sofa . . . everything is oh so very good, right?
Ulla Johnson‘s globetrotting free spirit will gain little prep in her step come 2017. Classic American sportswear was the inspiration behind the designer’s resort collection – although not without her signature bohemian flair. Chambray blouses are delicately embroidered, tennis sweaters are trimmed with fringe, sneakers are embellished with tassels, and cotton separates are dyed naturally with vegetables and wine by local Red Hook artisans. Red, white and blue the Ulla way.