On a recent Sunday, Nancy Meyers , instantly sending legions of fans into a swoon. Meyers has long been heralded for the well-designed interiors in her films, garnering fans who obsess over the overstuffed chairs, expansive floor plans, and dining tables that hold the promise of a chilled white just beyond the bowl of local fruit. And, et voila, it was revealed that her own kitchen in Los Angeles holds the same aspirational appeal, down to the cabinets of curated dinnerware (nearly identical to the ones in Something's Gotta Give). Looking back through Meyers' filmography, in fact, her kitchens prove to be just as charming and enduring as her heroines: complex, but welcoming, with good core values and just enough mess to feel attainable.
幸运飞艇分析软件自动 was ahead of its time—from its feminist message to its artisanal organic baby food—and the kitchen is on point as well. Sure, the pale blue cabinets lined in gingham are pure 80s, but the bowls of local produce and butcher-block island still hold up.
Even before , it was the epitome of suburban chic. Unlike the sterile family homes that often grace the screen (ahem, ), the kitchen is winningly cluttered with copper-bottomed pots hanging on the rack above the island and enveloping Windsor chairs around the table.
Erica Barry’s put Meyers’s kitchens definitively on the map. The oversize space is sprawling, with two islands, two ovens, and shelves laden with white porcelain; shopping bags plopped on the counter from local institutions like Zabar's and Citarella make frequent guest appearances.
Those pale blue cabinets return in Iris's (Kate Winslet) English kitchen, this time with a quintessential British coziness for . Though too small for an island, the stainless-steel bar cart serves as a handy double. Naturally, the antique fireplace displays servingware.
Working with the same team for Something's Gotta Give (production designer Jon Hutman and set decorator Beth Rubino), Meyers took it up a notch in . The main character, Jane, runs a bakery in Santa Barbara, so her kitchen had to be first-rate. The ever-present island is upgraded to a floating marble counter, with rattan counter stools tucked underneath for a Southern California vibe.
To create , Meyers envisioned Park Slope-appropriate white subway tile, minimal open shelving, and muted steel-blue drawers (a new version of those stalwart blue cabinets perhaps?). Throughout the home, furniture and lighting by Brooklyn designers like Lindsey Adelman is on display.