A glass tower in the heart of Dallas proves to be ultimate setting for Lisa Fine's vivid textiles and deft styling.
East meets West in a Dallas apartment that textiles designer Lisa Fine decorated with a luscious abundance of pattern and color for her mother. A Langham & Fine dhurrie rug and a Turkish kilim on a French ottoman add graphic spice to the expansive great room. The Guéridon tables are from Nick Brock Antiques.
An Asian lacquer screen backs a custom-made sofa upholstered in Quadrille's Colombe.
A h banquette by Richard Keith Langham in Scalamandré's Volterra spans a wall in the great room. Animal-motif prints hang above it. Luxor, by Lisa Fine Textiles, covers the slipper chair. A Louis XVI-style chair is from Nick Brock Antiques.
In the dining area, a wall painted in a custom burnt orange sets off an antique pagoda to dramatic effect. Frances Elkins's Loop armchairs, based on an 18th-century Chinese Chippendale style, surround a table topped with Lisa Fine Textiles' Malabar fabric.
"This bedroom makes me very happy," Fine says. "I never tire of palm trees and the pinks and blues of India." Walls and headboard are covered in Pasha, and the dog bed is in Maharab, both by Lisa Fine Textiles. The sisal rug is from Blackstone Carpets & Rugs.
A panoramic de Gournay wallpaper, Early Views of India, evokes an air of exotic fantasy in the entry. The Anglo-Indian bench is cushioned in a lush velvet from Istanbul.
Soft blush tones create a soothing atmosphere in the master bedroom. The walls and headboard are upholstered in Pandora and the lampshades are made from Jaisalmer, both by Lisa Fine Textiles. Pinwheel night tables are from the Dorothy Draper Collection by Carleton Varney for Kindel. The painting is by the Iranian artist Afsoon.
Pattern-on-pattern envelops the cozy TV room. Lisa Fine Textiles' Malula is on the walls and sofa, and Baroda II is on the ottoman. The agra rug is from Abrash Rug Gallery, while the ceramic stool hails from Ceylon et Cie.
A collection of Indian miniatures framed in bone adds even more visual interest to the space.