Martha and Sonny Gerasimonwicz, Wild Things designer for the screen, host a fashion show featuring audience members in spectacular monster costumes.
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After decades of weeding, wading, and planting, we dig these work shoes the most.
From top: breathable waterproof boots, sturdy clogs with removable foot beds, and all-purpose boots for cold weather. To protect hands, nothing beats Mud's nonslip, machine-washable gloves.
SourceMartha Stewart Living, April 2010
One of the world's most sought-after interior designers and architects, David Easton is the epitome of luxury living. He first gained recognition in the 1970s and '80s for his classically inspired, traditional interiors. In recent years, his work has shifted to a more streamlined, modern aesthetic that emphasizes simplicity and sustainability.
Watch Martha and David discuss some of the classic and contemporary homes featured in his new retrospective, "Timeless Elegance."
SourceThe Martha Stewart Show, October 2010
Before you spend an afternoon rearranging the furniture (or invest in a new set), do a trial run with a set of paper templates -- no heavy lifting required. Measure dimensions of each piece, then transfer them onto kraft paper. Cut out the templates, label them, then lay them on the floor in the intended spots. If you feel like leaving the templates for a few days (to ensure that the new arrangement flows well and is practical), stick them in place with safe-release painter's tape.
SourceMartha Stewart Living, September 2006
Personalize your desk with a free-form stone-shaped blotter; it's a great way to protect the surface or to designate a writing area. Plus it takes just minutes to make: Outline the shape you want on the back of the leather, and cut it out with heavy-duty scissors.
SourceMartha Stewart Living, September 2010
Window boxes filled with vibrant flowers are a welcome sign of spring. But when it rains, the soil in them often spatters, dirtying windows and sills. To prevent the muddy splashes, spread river stones (available at garden centers) in a layer over the tops of the flower beds. The stones will act as a barrier while keeping the soil moist for the blooming plants.
SourceMartha Stewart Living, April 2008
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