Tuesday, April 19, 2011


When we went into iGorman in Washington DC to create a ring, the pieces by Todd Reed stood out to me instantly. I love that the diamonds are uncut. Diamonds form naturally in either perfect cubes or octohedrons (a diamond-shape that looks like two pyramids out together.). Todd used the uncut natural pyramid shape for my ring, and the band is paladium. I love that it's so architectural. It looks modern but also like an artifact.

Here are some more crazy-amazing rings from Todd Reed:

I imagine some amazing Renaissance-era queen wearing these. Or a Mayan-alien architect.


Monday, April 18, 2011

white wedding

White Wedding from Dear So and So on Vimeo.


some really nice simple works by Send More Mail

Some awesome travel-inspired invitations from Oh So Beautiful Paper

Monday, April 4, 2011


yes plz


YES. One of the perks of working at Anthropologie is I get first pick of things that get returned. When someone returns something from months and months ago, it's often that the price is crazy reduced just because the stores don't want to be holding onto "old" merchandise. We cycle through merch like nothing I've ever seen.
ANYWAY I've been coveting this Tracy Reese Spinning Lace Dress since the first day it came in...what...in November? December? We sold out of it over and over again, and the $300 price tag was another blockade to this being in my closet.
Then yesterday, I went into backstock to see one of these rare white buffalo hanging out like "yeah, hey." And I was all: "Ohhhh we have one of these again? It's probably a size 2 or 12 :(" Then the dress was all "No way, I like totally fit you perfectly AND I'M ONLY THIRTY DOLLARS YO."


This girl is wearing a super awesome Vera Wang dress in Paris

Tiny LA wedding

Hawaii wedding

cheese caaaaaaake- wedding at Cline Winery

lovely barn wedding

chalk type

Alders Photography

Thinking about how to include/what type (pun not intended) of lettering to include in our save the dates/invitations, etc. This is cute, but we would do it a million times better, like Dana Tanamachi's work:

trust your struggle