A tea table and chairs offer a place to enjoy the view from the master bedroom.

Credits: Photographs by Björn Wallander, styling by Rebecca Omweg

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In her home, as in her work, Amy chooses classic forms and materials and then uses them inventively. An open kitchen cupboard is filled with ironstone china, the unembellished white pottery found in nearly every American country pantry in the mid-19th century. Displayed against blue walls, the humble plates, bowls and pitchers seem to take on the pedigree of Wedgwood. The master bath, which is tucked under the eaves on the second floor of the low-slung home, looks at once rural, rustic, contemporary, and opulent: The room (a recent addition) has a marble floor and a stainless-steel shower, and the tub surround is made of old-fashioned wooden bead board but topped with a ledge of polished concrete.
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