With references to her career-defining roles and smatterings of household heirlooms, the private touches all through Dunst’s Thirties ranch home make it greater than only a stunning area.
“Our home is the gathering spot where everyone comes to eat, drink, swim, make music,” Dunst informed the journal. “The bar is always in full swing. We want people to have a good time, so as much as we value pretty, nothing is too precious.”
The design course of was equally private. Dunst’s inside designer is Jane Hallworth, an previous buddy who she sought assist from when furnishing her first LA house 20 years in the past. Some items from that preliminary challenge — together with a Baguès ship-form crystal chandelier — traveled with Dunst to her present residence, which she shares together with her fiancé, actor Jesse Plemons, and their two younger sons.
A Nineteenth-century copper bathtub is the centerpiece to this stripped-back toilet. Credit: courtesy Architectural Digest
Their house is stuffed with dichotomies — female and masculine, glamorous and rustic — and Plemons’ Texas roots (or “cowboy aesthetic,” as Hallworth calls it) shine by with vintage Majolica tiles lining the kitchen backsplash and a boot spur-esque lounge chandelier.
To match all these seemingly disparate components into the identical house, Hallworth mentioned they needed to “shake it all up into just the perfect cocktail.”
A luxurious, velvet sofa provides consolation to Dunst’s verdant nursery. Credit: courtesy Architectural Digest
That combination achieves peak coziness within the toy-filled nursery. It’s rustic and kooky, plucked straight from a kids’s storybook. The woodsy furnishings and sage velvet window coverings mix with the foliage outdoors the window, making a sort of treehouse impact.
Kirsten Dunst, Architectural Digest’s November coverstar. Credit: courtesy Architectural Digest
Sage makes a reappearance on the primary toilet partitions, the place it intersects with wooden detailing. Adding a contact of classic, the door is a reclaimed piece from Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis’ New York City house. But the room’s actual showpiece is a deep, Nineteenth-century copper tub.
Regardless of the range in references and types, the widespread denominator all through Dunst’s house is “anything that sparks an emotional connection,” she mentioned.
“She gets inspired by beautiful things. She can see the poetry in them,” Hallworth informed Architectural Digest. “For her, it’s not about style or pedigree per se, but that sweet, lovely call of home.”