Hey friends, Michelle here!
Welcome to segment nine of our fantastic Mood Boards Series! This segment is named ‘Getting off to a Fresh Start – 15 ideas to use now!’ We at One Coast Design want to show you how to start the year off just right! The first design trick I want to share is how to find the perfect art piece for your space to carry you through the upcoming seasons!
Below: Today we are showcasing my one-of-a-kind piece called Noblese 2. On our design board below, One Coast Design utilizes ‘Gold and Blue’ tones throughout the living space. Utilizing the blue pieces in this way, your eyes dance around the room taking in all the gold accents to bring the rich cool colors of Winter! Truly, yours is now a space that will never be forgotten as you ‘WOW’ your dinner guests! We pulled it all together for you – Seamless entertaining at your fingertips!
Click the links below to get the party started! 😉 Happy New Year, indeed!
- Artwork – ‘Noblese’ in gold frame
- Rowe- DORSET SECTIONAL SOFA
- Arhaus- bertogne coffee table
- Lumens- Dunkirk Chandelier
- West Elm- Phoebe Chair, Distressed Velvet, Ink Blue (2)
- Ella Lou- VINTAGE INDIGO THROW BLANKET FROM MALI – TROIS
- Williams Sonoma- Luke Irwin: Claudius Mosaic Hand Knotted Rug, Drizzle
- Serena and Lily- Addie Stripe Tassel Pillow Cover – Out of Stock
- West Elm- Molded Brass Side Table
- World market- Faux Fiddle-Leaf Fig Plant
- Crate and Barrel- Knurl Nesting Accent Tables Set of Two
- Serena and Lily- Camille Diamond Medallion Pillow Cover
- Bloomingdales- NEST Fragrances Moroccan Amber Reed Diffuser
- James Scott Brookdale Amber European Made 5 Piece Crystal Bar Set
- Made in Washington- Hand Blown Glass Paperweight – Glacier
A bit about ‘Noblese 2’
Michelle Woolley Sauter has been pursuing a splendid atmospheric thematic in her latest work by layering many thin glazes of paint over fresco on canvas and wood to enhance dimensional qualities.
In this continuing series of paintings, Michelle investigates undulation and shifting thresholds in environments and memories. Her technique includes accumulating layers of acrylic emulsion and brush dragging across a chosen substrate. This process allows for slick, waxy surfaces on which to apply the paint with brush, palette knife and rag.
By using additional layers of paint, her glazes and pigment are flooded with vehicle and applied between the layers of emulsion. Blended tones become suspended, enhancing atmospheric and dimensionally textural qualities.
In corporate and private collections.