FALL SCRAPBOOK: FIELD + SUPPLY

From the freshly pulled craft brews, to the stalls hawking small-batch bitters, to crowd done up in designer flannel, Field + Supply has always made it clear that it’s not your grandma’s craft fair. This year, DECASO helped to further that distinction, introducing a chic vintage and antiques element to the event. “It seemed to fit it in perfectly with everything else that was happening at the fair,” says Field + Supply founder Brad FordIn addition to presenting nine dealer booths, Team DECASO hosted an interior designer field trip to Field + Supply, a book signing with Julie Carlson of Remodelista, and a wine tasting with local Hudson sommelier Hillary Zio. See all of the event’s highlights below!
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MARK YOUR CALENDAR FOR SAN FRANCISCO FALL ART & ANTIQUES SHOW

Fall is a season of must-dos. From pie baking to pre-holiday silver polishing, there’s no excess of space in the datebook. So forgive us for adding just one more event? Running from October 11th to 14th, at San Francisco’s Fort Mason Center is the San Francisco Fall Art & Antiques Show. Deemed “utter magic” by interior designer Bunny Williams and hailed by San Francisco itself as the “highlight of the San Francisco social season,” the San Francisco Fall Art & Antiques Show earns our vote for can’t-miss fall event.

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9 REASONS TO HEAD TO FIELD + SUPPLY THIS FALL

As if the turning leaves weren’t enough to have you flocking upstate, Field + Supply, the modern makers’ fair, returns to the Hudson Valley this October 5th to 7th. As a partner, DECASO will be on site and joined by ten DECASO dealers. Curious about what else to expect? We’ve rounded up nine reasons to book your tickets now, below.

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SEMINAR SERIES: MASTER CRAFT WITH ANTHONY MORRIS

When asked about the importance of preserving traditional woodworking, Anthony Morris cites John Ruskin: “Life without industry is guilt. Industry without art is brutality.”  While Ruskin was pondering the despondencies of labor in Victorian England, the sentiment remains salient even today in Greenpoint, Brooklyn. It’s there, that Morris, a master woodworker, has set up shop. Some might consider woodworking obsolete in a machine-driven world, but Morris sees his trade as an artistic complement to modern tech—a peaceful cohabitant rather than a tradition surviving in spite.

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