Today marks roughly three years and two and a half months since the beloved decorating magazine Domino first folded; two and a half months since rumors started swirling about the magazine's rebirth; and two months since Condé Nast officially announced its intention: revive the brand in a newsstand-only iteration that would publish seasonally and sell for $11 a pop. Despite an army of tight-lipped publicists (both at Condé Nast and externally) who have been shrouding the new Domino as if it were the Holy Grail, the loose-lipped @dominomag Twitter handle tipped Curbed off that the issue may be available sooner than its original newsstand date of Tues., April 17. Indeed Domino Quick Fixes, as it's called, has already popped up around Manhattan (76th and Broadway, 36th and 7th), Charlottesville, Va. (Barnes & Noble), and at an H-E-B Buffalo Market in Houston like a hot commodity on the black market. Here now, Domino Day, a thoroughly exhaustive look at the new magazine. Expect a pictorial update to the site—as in, a new photo or two of the debut edition—every hour, on the hour, until 6pm EST. C'mon, this will be fun.
Stick a handmade New Traditionalists desk next to an ephemeral linen wall covering and you've set the stage for a lesson in how to recreate an "Uptown Girl" office look at home. That's the general focus of this desk-decorating spread (pg. 80), which also includes "Retro Metro" and "Happy Industrial" vignettes. Additional syllabi, so to speak, can be found in a paint feature (pg. 112) highlighting an "anywhere, anytime neutral color trio" that "takes the guesswork out of redoing a room." Below, look.