On Tuesday evening, King Colin, the stylist and creative director known for the interiors of brands and publications including Roman and Williams Guild, Crate & Barrel, Digest of Architecture and Elle Decor celebrated the first book arranging everything (Rizzoli). The event, at the Goldwyn House of Future Perfect (a Hollywood Hills mansion named after the legendary filmmaker and former home of Samuel Goldwyn), hosted a wide range of creative guests including Troye Sivan, Jessie Andrews, Jake Arnold, Chriselle Lim and more.
The title of the book is a phrase in King’s Instagram bio, a literal distillation of what a working interior stylist does. “My first mentor was Tom Delavan, a design/interior designer at T MagazineHe said pleadingly [to me], ‘You’re just moving your eyes. That is all. It’s just the movement of things, and finding and creating those relationships that feel interesting and tell a story,” King says. Hollywood actor. arranging everything (diet March 14) provides an inside look at the process of elevating style in spaces, told through anecdotes and the imagination of the characters.
David Alhadeff, founder of this contemporary design gallery The Future Perfect, is a friend of King, making the owner’s own gallery-showspace the ideal place for the event.
“I think when you can go into a private home and experience art, culture and residential works, something really special happens – people can see how they can live. [art] in his space, says the King. “[David] He is truly a pioneer in displaying artwork in a residential context.
Tuesday night’s event was hosted by chef and event producer Olivia Muniak and presented by Maison Margiela’s REPLICA Fragrance, as the first West Coast celebration of the new brand. into the day spreading the candle and fragrance. Guests wandered around all three levels of the house (taking pictures, getting books signed, gasping for the unique delights of Future Perfect’s design) and over glasses of wine in the backyard sculpture garden, framed by a forest of trees.
Cinematic, secluded and candle-lit, the house was transformed into a living exhibition of art and vibrant, sculptural furniture, including pieces from King’s current collaboration with The Future Perfect. “They’re kind of prototypes at home, like a conversation starter,” King says. “There is this constant dialogue between art, design, living and using pieces.”
King, who describes his aesthetic as “warm minimalism,” began the book-making process with the plot of his story, but enlisted the help of Sam Cochran, Digest of Architecture global director of the line, to help translate the creative process behind the visual medium into a series of collages organized organically into different chapters.
“To be taught… I don’t have a process. It’s just intuitive. It’s innate, the king interprets.”[Sam] He could really drill down and ask the right questions out of me. Like, “I know what your people are saying to you, but tell me what they are saying?”
Colin spreads magic wherever he enters. It was a joy to stretch their process together, sifting through thousands of images to distill their ethos into a series of themes,” Cochran said. THR in an emailed is said. “It takes a great eye to capture the essence of a room and tear the beauty out of the everyday.”
This collaborative work with other creatives is familiar work for King, who has worked on a variety of high-profile editorial shoots, including posing for the cover of his longtime client Gwyneth Paltrow’s home. TO.
Finally, arranging everything It is a treatise on the power of often smaller things, and how to care for space, or life, around them is a good and beautiful pursuit.
“I think fewer are always interesting, but even with a few, they still feel wrapped up and warm when they come into space. Not like a cold monastery; [but] very layered in texture, the king of muses. “I think that so many people buy for certain places. For me, so to speak, it is a daily practice that really allows me to see the world in a new and interesting way. But I hope that [this book] he does the same to the reader … whether it is a bowl, a single candlestick, a branch … he arranges them in an elevated way that feels simple but sophisticated.