Forest-green walls give the library, James Schibanoff’s favorite room in the house, a cocoon-like feeling.
Colored prints in the library pay homage to the heroic English Vice-Admiral Horatio Nelson.
A glimpse of the campaign-style desk-and-drawer unit designed by designer Jenn Orr. The U-shaped piece runs along the perimeter of the office.
The library, which boasts built-ins and pocket doors, also made by Jewett Farms + Co., is one of the only rooms sans water view; the owners wanted a comfy nighttime retreat that they could close off.
A Chinoiserie desk from the eighteenth century paired with a transitional desk chair creates a quiet workplace in a niche between the family room and kitchen.
The compact library takes on a more formal air with its dark walls and a golden chandelier illuminating the Christian Liaigre Ile de Ré table.
Objects collected by the well-traveled owner find their places on custom shelves in the office.
An antique partners desk is the centerpiece of a cozy nook where the owners will sit to enjoy a glass of bourbon.
By day, the study serves as Michelle Pollack’s office; come evening, the plush chairs and fireplace make it a cozy place for quiet conversation with husband Ari.
A cozy room serves multiple purposes as office, library, and TV watching spot.
The homeowners begin and end their days in the intimate study; the tiny bar in the corner has earned the nickname the Pearl, thanks to its iridescent wallpaper.
The study, with its grasscloth-covered walls and peaceful color scheme, affords a quiet spot for reading. It’s also the only room with a TV, which the owners use primarily for viewing tennis matches. A beach scene by Philip Barlow displayed above the sofa nods to summer.
The office’s light fixture is made of metal strapping sourced from old wine barrels.
The library’s woodwork is painted a saturated shade of blue, the perfect foil for a collection of Chinese and European blue-and-white ceramics.
Morris convinced her client to depart from the home’s light palette in her home office.
Antique French ornamental gates—a favorite of the Francophile homeowner—create a sense of separation in the office without blocking the light.
A Jonathan Adler desk and a Kartell acrylic chair.
Faux-bookshelf wallpaper by Brunschwig & Fils gives the reading room added personality.
Floor-to-ceiling maple millwork and bamboo floors bring a lighter tone to the husbandâs study.
Varying shades of green bedeck the curtains, chairs, coffee table and pillows, and the apple green of a small wall nook makes an abstract painting pop.
Pomeroy designed the L-shaped banquette in the wifeâs office, adding soft fringe along the bottom for a feminine, romantic touch.
In the garret office, bright light and white walls and upholstery are important to Hodgeâs work. The antique lantern was a long-ago antiques shop find.
Rotenbergâs office displays an almost twelve-foot-long American flag she painted, replacing the stars with flowers.
The husband’s study, where much of his outstanding scrimshaw collection is showcased, is clad in reclaimed pine paneling. An antique portrait of a ship’s captain hangs above the fireplace.
A home office is tucked in under the third-floor eaves.
Davies claimed the former living room as the office for D2 Interieurs.
Snakeskin-printed sheers dress windows in the office, where Eastman works at a glass-topped desk.
Her living-room desk is positioned to capture views of the old stone walls she loves.
Salk painted the backs of the built-in shelves chartreuse to give them definition and make the books pop. The window seat is upholstered in fabric from Ballard Designs.
Eric’s study holds a daybed from West Elm and an owl print once owned by designer Miles Redd that Susanna bought at a benefit.
Built-ins keep everything organized in the handsome office.