WELCOME TO KNOXVILLE STYLE

Entre Toi et Moi

I am a wife and mother to four children, a brittany spaniel, and our newest addition is a 10 week old Yorkie Poo named Bruno. Yes, I know. . .a bit tongue in cheek.

I am a University of Tennessee graduate originally from Middle Tennessee. I worked in corporate sales living in Cincinnati and Philadelphia before moving back to Nashville, meeting my husband,  and returning to Knoxville. Knoxville has been good to us. It’s been a great place for my husband to practice medicine and a wonderful place to raise our children.

    I grew up going to flea markets, estate auctions, and antique shows with my father, a collector, searching for anything interesting and unusual. Our family vacations were historical ones. From touring plantation homes in Louisiana to former president’s homes along the

East Coast.

 

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Nicole Montgomery shares her stories about art, travel, antiques, and her vacation home in France.

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VIEW THE APRIL-MAY EDITION

Nightime, Daytime, Anytime... Knoxville photographer Whitney Jade spent an afternoon with Adrienne Wiest on location at Stanley's Greenhouse and The Oliver Hotel, soaking up the springtime in our town.
MAKE UP TRENDS FOR SPRING Rosy, flushed cheeks are replacing super-matte foundations and strong contours for spring. Blend a soft-pink cream blush across the apples of your cheeks, on the tip of your nose, and over your lips. Increase the glow factor with a cream highlighter down the bridge of your nose and along your cheekbones.
 ASK CARRIE M. When is it time to finally let go of clothing? When in doubt about a piece of clothing, try it on and reflect. The right reasons to say adieu: it doesn’t fit, it was a gift and you don’t love it, it’s the wrong color, it’s irreparably damaged or out of style. The wrong reasons: you’ve had it for years (if it’s a classic style and in good shape, why let it go because it’s a “senior member” of your closet?), you haven’t worn it in awhile (maybe the seasons have been kooky), or there has not yet been an occasion to don it (perhaps you’ve been thinking of it too narrowly?). Finally, as declutter guru Marie Kondo asks, “Does it spark joy?”

RETREAT AT HOME

Our talented Interior Designer Casey Fulton Jordan shares her picks for an inviting and comfy space.
Entertain with ideas from Whitney Bowman, whose tablescapes blend natural with elegant.
 A woman can be described using many different words. Teacher. Caretaker. Multi-tasker. Voice of reason. Artist. Amy Campbell embodies all of these things and more. She is a radio show producer and host, studio artist, garden keeper, mule momma to Ruby and Pearl, public speaker, storyteller, friend, wife, preservationist, (unofficial) anthropologist, Appalachiana dvocate, and a Knoxville girl. I could go on, but this is just an introduction to a woman I greatly admire. I first met Amy when I called about her original painting of Johnny Cash for sale in the windowof the old Roy’s Record Shop in downtown Maryville, now Barley’s. A connection was made in more ways than one when Amy’s smooth, warm voice answered. Her voice, made for radio, is familiar and comfortable yet has a twang, like buttermilk perhaps. An appropriate comparison since Amy often shares her extensive knowledge of good buttermilk and other local food and farm topics on her radio show—The Tennessee Farm Table. She created the show over five years ago to connect folks with local farmers’ markets when they were small and did not have funds for advertising. Amy describes the focus of the show being about “people of our Appalachian region who produce, prepare and preserve our food and agricultural products.” With many interviews conducted in a pasture, on a front porch, or from a kitchen table, Amy features major chefs, farmers, food historians, entrepreneurs, writers, artists, and people of tradition; those people connected to Appalachia who make it unique. Amy reveals what many outsiders do not know about the Appalachian region. Of all the many words that describe Amy, I believe genius is most accurate. The Tennessee Farm Table is broadcast on 89.9 WDVX FM every Saturday morning from 9-9:30, with podcasts of current and previous shows available on tennesseefarmtable.com. AMY CAMPBELL : THE WOMAN BEHIND THE TENNESSEE FARM TABLE

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— Stephanie Howard

 

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