Tommy Hilfiger’s “Pop Art Meets Disco” Beach House

Dee Hilfiger says, “Our Connecticut home feels very country. Tommy Hilfiger’s country house   in Connecticut is stately and   traditional,   decorated almost entirely in earth tones, so I was surprised to see   how colorful and contemporary   his Miami beach house is. So fun to see you all there! We wanted to be able to showcase the colorful large-scale artworks that didn’t make sense elsewhere, conceptually or size-wise.”

Designer Martyn Lawrence Bullard says, “Tommy and Dee obviously have an incredible sense of fashion, so my job was to translate their vision into interior spaces that feel vibrant and compelling. Together, we conceived the house as part art gallery and part 1960s–’70s disco madness.”

The banana wallpaper made me laugh. There’s also a behind-the-scenes video interview with designer Martyn Lawrence Bullard that you can watch   here. Get Your “House Fix” with My Weekly Newsletter: See what you think…

It was recently featured in Architectural Digest, which reports:   “Just outside Miami, Dee and Tommy Hilfiger teamed up with designer Martyn Lawrence Bullard on a polychrome palace for vibrant art and groovy-chic furnishings.”

The couple collects Pop pieces   by artists like Andy Warhol, Jean-Michel Basquiat, and Keith Haring, and they wanted a place to display them. Nope. I’ve never seen a car-shaped pool table before:

In case you missed the memo, disco balls are in again:

Like it? I featured the Hilfigers’   Stone Hill Estate in Connecticut   a few years ago,   and you   can   see how different the two houses are:

P.S. Visit my Celebrity Houses page to see more, including…

How Kourtney Kardashian   Decorated Her House

Tagged as:
Architectural Digest,
banana wallpaper,
Celebrity Houses,
colorful kid’s rooms,
colorful rooms,
Dee Hilfiger,
disco ball,
graphic design,
Martyn Lawrence-Bullard,
Miami beach house,
Mickey Mouse art,
Pop art,
Stone Hill estate Connecticut,
Tommy Hilfiger’s beach house,
unique pool table

Are You Hooked on Houses? Check the article by Mayer Rus in   Architectural Digest   for more information and photos by Douglas Friedman.

Updated: 11.11.2014 — 01:33