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  1. Surprising Garden Pots: Chimney Pots

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    These stately pedestals, made to fit over a chimney's flue, help prevent drafts and add a distinctive note to rooftops. Though pricey, they also make a grand spot to prop up plants. Choose antique or new pots -- find the latter at masonry yards -- and place a plastic pot liner inside each. (For fit, you may need to trim top of liner, then cut down the side and overlap edges.) We filled ours with purple cordylines, silver tradescantia, and rex begonia vine (Cissus discolor).

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, March 2006
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  2. Collecting Station

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    The space above these built-in drawers includes a magnetic message board, made by wrapping linen around a sheet of galvanized metal and then framing it. A nearby tray serves as a catchall for watches, keys, and other everyday items.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  3. Surprising Garden Pots: Electrical Boxes

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    Steel utility boxes from the hardware store make sleek, modern pots. Choose a range of shapes and sizes. Turn so that the side with holes is at the bottom, and plant with low-growing succulents, such as Echeveria 'Black Prince' (left) and Sempervivum; top with gravel. (We used no. 2 grade grit.) For an exotic centerpiece, arrange several in a tray filled with grit.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, March 2006
  4. Message Center

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    Linen-wrapped Homasote fiberboard panels are mounted to the front of each closet door. A similar panel also rests on the back wall of a bureau-height shelf. They can serve as bulletin boards for notes, dry-cleaning receipts, and mementos.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  5. Trim Curtains

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    Short shower curtains look tidy and tailored, and they don't trap dust and moisture. To create the look in your bathroom, cut a fabric curtain 2 inches longer than the desired length, then fold and sew a 2-inch hem. Leave the plastic liner hanging full-length in the tub to contain water from the shower.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, September 2006
  6. Interior Design Inspiration with Alexa Hampton

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    Top interior designer Alexa Hampton inherited her love of beautiful surroundings and elegant architecture from her father, design legend Mark Hampton.

    Since taking the helm of his firm, Mark Hampton LLC, in 1998, Alexa has brought the principles of cultivated design -- contrast, proportion, color, and balance -- to a wide range of stunning residences around the world, several of which are showcased in her new retrospective, "The Language of Interior Design."

    Source
    The Martha Stewart Show, November 2010
  7. More Home & Garden Ideas