The Winter Show | A Benefit for East Side House Settlement

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East Side House Settlement

East Side House is a community-based organization in the South Bronx, and the owner and beneficiary of The Winter Show. We work with schools, community centers and other partners to bring quality education and resources to residents of the Bronx and Northern Manhattan, helping improve the lives of approximately 10,000 individuals each year.


Headshot of East Side House graduate


New York Design Center
Yesterday The Winter Show was able to partner in two panel discussions @nydc #wnwn. What a success🎉✨ Sharing a few of our favorite event highlights. Swipe ➡️ ⠀

A very special thanks to @melissastroll @elizabethpash @perrysayles @bfd100 @maisongerard @lostcityarts for sharing their expertise on creating timeless interiors. All panelists shared their unique stories and deep love of art and design. @Perrysayles defined #timelessdesign as pieces with strong classic lines that stand the test of time. And exhibitors @maisongerard and @lostcityarts discussed the importance of stewardship and preserving works for future generations.⠀

Thank you to the wonderful @incollect team for inviting @helenallensmith to lead the discussion about the marriage of art and design. Lesson learned? The leading designers participating in the discussion revealed that 100% of their projects incorporate art and unique furnishings. @robertstilin @frampton_co @davidscottinteriors @lscottnyc did an excellent job sharing their expertise!

#wnwn #timeless #wintershow #art #design #nycart #artanddesign #interiordesign #antiques


Fair Catalogue

Two hundred and forty pages of fine art and antiques, architecture, interior design, luxury goods, and real estate, as well as essays on the 2020 loan exhibition from The Hispanic Society Museum & Library, and East Side House Settlement, the fair’s owner and beneficiary.

The Show is a … galaxy of colliding worlds. Nearly every booth provides a glimpse into some areas of visual culture, from Egyptian antiquities to American folk art to postwar Italian art glass.

The New York Times