This season’s newest home design books offer something for every style

Interior design books out this fall document one of the year’s strongest décor trends: color, and loads of it. Designers such as Mark D. Sikes, Markham Roberts, Katie Ridder and James Farmer all show a lively mix of color, pattern and style in their recent projects.

Every page is full of inspiration for your own projects, showing you how to mix and match — or not match at all — and love it.

Dominic Bradbury’s new architecture book, “The Iconic American House,” compiles 50 well-known iconic and innovative homes built in the U.S. since 1902. They’re traditional and modern, and each comes with an interesting story.

Here are six new architecture and design books worth a closer look.

“The Iconic American House,” by Dominic Bradbury

(Thames & Hudson; $65; 320 pp.)

You’ve heard of Philip Johnson’s Glass House, Frank Lloyd Wright’s Fallingwater, Edith Wharton’s The Mount and the Annenbergs’ Sunnylands

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Podcast: Vikings get season’s first win in dramatic fashion

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Podcast 572633551

Ben Goessling, Andrew Krammer and Chip Scoggins recap the Vikings’ 31-23 win in Houston, including standout performances by Justin Jefferson and Dalvin Cook, as well as safety Harrison Smith’s ejection.

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Now That Time Is a Flat Circle, Fashion Seasons Are, Too

spring 2021 reissues

Courtesy of the Brands; Coach/Juergen Teller, Kwaidan Editions/Léa Dickely

style points

Style Points is a weekly column about how fashion intersects with the wider world.

This summer, I spent a lot of my time on the phone, chatting with designers and other fashion people about what they thought the future of fashion might hold. One of the most common refrains, which will not surprise anyone who’s been following recent industry discourse, was that seasons no longer matter. Many of those I spoke to said traditional fashion weeks are no longer working for them, and that they want to release collections more in line with their own whims.

And now that time is a flat circle, those of us on the other end of the exchange—the customers—are feeling that way too. This isn’t a brand-new phenomenon, of course—it’s reflected in the see-now, buy-now craze that hit a few years back and the popularity

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