A pair of early-2000s digital photo frames evolves with my home and keeps all my memories alive.
Show & Tell
Welcome to Show & Tell, a column dedicated to everything Curbed editors and readers are obsessed with in our homes. From the underrated to the elusive, from the joy-sparking to the life-saving, these are the objects, wish lists, habits, and shopping quests that we can’t wait to tell you about.
While living in Paris for several years in the late aughts, I marveled at how my French friends hosted an impromptu dinner party. The key? A humble wine pitcher.
The chair, a Shaker-style ladder-back restored by my dad, makes the case for fixer-upper furniture.
Last year, I got my first dinnerware set—a 12-piece Noritake collection—and it makes every meal feel gourmet.
For the first time in my life, my closet wasn’t just a jumble of sagging shirts on leftover metal coat hangers. Everything had a place.
These inexpensive pieces of white fabric, effortless yet fussy, tied my space together.
I never considered myself one for smart-home technology—until I discovered the magic of a Wi-Fi-enabled plug that can be switched on or off from anywhere.
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The brass candleholder was designed by Swedish artist Ivar ?lenius-Bj?rk for the Scandinavian Pavilion of the 1939 New York World’s Fair.