hollie wood style


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Hollie Wood Style, Erin Glennon Interiors, and Bill!  

When the design minds of Hollie Wood and Erin Glennon, of Erin Glennon Interiors, work together to style a home, you can guarantee the result will be equal parts classic and contemporary, structured and wild.

Working with Erin, Hollie craftfully curated and styled this Kiawah Island bathroom. Using the varied shapes and styles of glass terrariums found in Asheville, North Carolina, Hollie added an earthy touch to the clean white countertops in the master bath. The color in the terrariums paired with the deep hues of the rug and artwork, which was scouted from Habitat for Humanity, gives this bathroom the distinct airy feel of Erin Glennon’s work combined with Hollie’s signature vintage, rustic-chic style.

This same technique was used in the bedroom. The deep brown wood and clean white fabrics give the room a calm elegance, while details like the cowhide rug and framed wild butterfly pinning above the bed add a laid-back and welcoming touch.

We found famous Bill…… http://www.denmanbennett.com/

You can find more of Erin’s work at www.eringlennoninteriors.com.

For more information on Hollie’s work, contact Hollie at holliewoodstyle.com.

Written by Virginia Kerr

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A Nod to Children’s Design

This past January at a blogging conference, Chassity Evans of the Charleston lifestyle blog Look Linger Love had a serendipitous meeting with the folks behind the children and family-focused company Land of Nod. From this meeting came the August 2013 Land of Nod catalog idea to design a fantastical children’s bedroom and playroom, and when Garden & Gun’s editor, Maggie Brett Kennedy, caught wind of this project, a dream-team collaboration was born. 

Working with Land of Nod’s talented Christina Wressell, Hollie was hired as the styling assistant and saw the project from concept to completion alongside some amazing photographers—the well-known New York photographer Dane Tashima and Charleston’s own Sully Sullivan

Using Land of Nod products along with Charleston-centric accessories, like handcrafted toys from Magnifilous on King Street, Hollie curated and designed the fun and functional spaces. These details are great examples of how the client’s vision was maintained, with small tweaks and interpretations evolving throughout the design process. 

In a whirlwind of Land of Nod awesomeness with a touch of Hollie Wood style, this project was shopped, styled, and completed by a team consisting of Charleston, New York, and Chicago design powerhouses. 

More of the Land of Nod and Hollie Wood Style collaboration can be found on Land of Nod’s blog, Honest to Nod.

For more information on Hollie’s work with Land of Nod, or if you need a little fun and functional design in your own home, contact Hollie at Hollie@holliewoodstyle.com.

Written by Virginia Kerr

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Sante Fe Flea-Inspired Design

Whether you are hunting down rodeo buckles or high-end leather wear, the Sante Fe Flea at El Museo is a place where old world goods mingle with inspired style and design. This Hispanic-influenced powerhouse of a flea market boasts hundreds of vendors—all of which speak to the Western and tribal-inspired work that is often seen in Hollie Wood Style.

Of the vendors featured at the flea market, one woman’s space was particularly eye-catching. Dana Waldon—a photographer, designer, and now Hollie Wood Style kindred spirit—immediately stood out for not only her unique eye for Western pieces, but also her keen treasure hunting skills. 

Dana’s fresh and modern pioneer charm is also reflected in her Sante Fe Scout bag collection. Using reclaimed materials, each Scout bag is built by hand using materials like Navajo weavings and horse tack. 

For your own home, Native American and Hispanic accents can add a touch of wildness to a structured space, or a larger piece—like a beautiful patterned rug—can add a pop of color to a room that needs a little bohemian love. 

To see more of Dana’s photography, visit www.danawaldon.com. To check out Dana’s Scout collection, visit www.santafescoutcollection.com.

Written by Virginia Kerr 








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A Cathedral of Junk by Vince Hannemann 

The Austin resident Vince Hannemann began collecting trash since 1989, creating a colossal cathedral of junk. In 2010, the city claimed it to be unsafe, and essentially asked him to remove 60 tons of objects.

An engineer later on approved the safety, and ever since volunteers have been helping to build back the original structure. 

The filmmaker Evan Burns meet up with this king of trash and got to pick some thoughts of his. For some pictures and the rest of the story, go here