A flattering pink hue, Farrow & Ball Middleton Pink, transforms the living room, which features a soaring arched ceiling that is a trademark of original architect Albert Harkness. Original bamboo-covered tie-rods inspired the complementary reed window blinds.
A single accent pillow picks up the bold pink wallpaper in the primary bedroom, which is soothed by neutral linens and upholstery, a light-filled gabled ceiling, and interesting textures like the handmade tile surrounding the fireplace opening.
De Gournay wallpaper and onyx vulcano stone, featuring ribbons of copper, green, ivory, and cranberry, lend drama to the powder room.
A Barn Light Electric sconce and Benjamin Moore’s Spring Azalea add a whimsical touch to the girls’ bath. In the adjoining bedroom, Caitlin McGauley wallpaper enlivens the ceiling, while artwork by CLoD ties everything together.
Custom cerused-oak cabinets with a gray wire-brush finish add subtle drama to the kitchen, while rivet detailing on the hood lends an industrial vibe; the Grohe faucet heads have been known to double as microphones on ladies-only weekends.
The wet bar under the mezzanine in the great room has a backlit glass backsplash featuring lights that can change colors. “It looks low-key until you turn on the lights,” homeowner/designer Debra Gottlieb says. “My husband is generally understated, but he wanted a sexy bar.”
In this top-floor guest room, interior designer Gregory Shano embraced Brunschwig & Fils On Point toile print—it shows up on the chair, wallpaper, and Roman shades.
The antique plates on Aria’s bedroom wall come from both sides of the family. Some—from Sinkin’s great, great grandmother—are late 1880s Haviland French porcelain. “It’s like her ancestors are watching over her,” Sinkin says.
In Aria’s dainty bath, a personalized footstool is the perfect accessory.
One of the things that attracted Corrie to this condo was the fact that it was the only one on the wharf with a loft space for sleeping.
Most of the art is by local artists from Provincetown galleries.
The Summer House’s bedrooms are a riot of color, pattern, and texture.
Kerri Rosenthal’s own wallpapers make an appearance throughout the home; this pattern, Top Down in a cheerful pink, dresses up the bedroom of the homeowners’ twin daughters.
Scallop shell pedestals provide the legs for a narrow dining room side table. The mirror above reflects a painting by Connecticut artist Charlie Miesmer.
The dining room’s chandelier echoes the branches of the giant English oaks on the property and lends an organic touch.
The dining deck abuts the new addition and affords room for a generous table that’s used frequently. “The sunsets, the fog and mist—it’s all beautiful from here,” Park says.
The owners collected modernist furniture until their garage overflowed, and sent away to Holland for the correct upholstery to restore the pink Wave chair.
Lady Gaga wore these Black Dahlia Mary Janes during performances commemorating the closing of the Roseland Ballroom in New York in 2014.
The Venetian plaster finish on the kitchen island masks scuffmarks.
In the dining room, a deconstructed collaged portrait of George Washington by Tokyo-based artist Tomoya N hangs above Lady Gaga’s shoes, a purposeful contrasting of pop-culture with politics.
Graphic black and gray upholstery and bold jolts of color stand out against the statement-making blush-pink walls of the living room. The oil painting by Croatian artist Stjepan Šandrk pictures a young woman holding a cup of coffee and a cell phone in front of an 1866 masterpiece by Gustave Courbet.
The turret’s third-floor media room is a Moroccan fantasy, complete with tented ceiling.
The younger daughter’s bedroom is viewed here from a shared bathroom clad in Fireworks wallpaper by Albert Hadley.
A white wash lends subtle color to the master bedroom’s paneled walls.
The children’s bedrooms (above center and right) illustrate the casual comfort vibe that the homeowners and designer were going for.
Dranow carved out a restful sitting nook in the large living room.
Splashes of vivid color were a must for Volpone.
The daughter’s bedroom is a riot of colors (reds and pinks are her favorites) and circles.
The armchairs in the living room wear a commercial-grade fabric that looks elegant but is still durable, a must for this family
In the living room, colorful twin cocktail tables by French artist Yves Klein are set against a lush white alpaca rug from Peru.
A closer look at a Klein cocktail table.
A pale-pink carpet and a window seat wrapped in Ultrasuede make the daughterâs room extra special.
A bench, in natural walnut, wears a bespoke weave in Chocolate and Bougainvillea.
Rotenberg’s sitting room takes on a decidedly feminine persona.
The parlor, with its Landry & Arcari rug, is a study in comfort.
The multipurpose wall is "like a sculpture interacting with the art," explains architect Carlos Ridruejo. "Based on the simple geometry of an exploding square, its design is intended to create interest, not overpower." The owners take pride in their art collection, which includes the bronze sculpture by Pablo Eduardo.