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  1. Leather Stone-Shaped Blotter

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    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.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, September 2010
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  2. One Last Look

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    Two full-length mirrors hidden inside the doors (plus a third along the unit's back wall) provide a tailor's multiview reflection. This area houses items typically donned just before leaving -- shoes, ties, belts, and watches.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  3. Hollister House English Garden

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    Located stateside in the charming town of Washington, Connecticut, is a true gardening wonder: a quintessentially English garden.

    Hollister House Garden, named after the 1760 house around which it is built, was created by art and antiques dealer George Schoellkopf in the manner of such famous English landscapes as Sissinghurst and Great Dixter: formal in its structure, yet rather wild in its style of planting.

    Source
    The Martha Stewart Show, May 2010
  4. Made for Hanging

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    Homemade hangers preserve the shape of tall boots and maximize space. They're created by replacing the knobs on cedar boot trees with large cup hooks, which are screwed into the tops. The trees and boots then hang from a cafe-curtain rod.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  5. Put Reminders by the Door

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    Eliminate stray notes and pieces of paper by writing important to-do tasks on an erasable board near the door. Adding a painted wooden picture frame upgrades the standard message board; below it, a "hot box" -- a mesh bin set off by a colorful painted square -- helps you remember cameras, cell phones, and any other small equipment you may need to take with you.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2003
  6. Home Design with David Easton

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    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."

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