Chip and Joanna Gaines fans, take note! Target has launched Magnolia's new spring collection, in collab with Hearth & Hand, and there are plenty of gems to consider for your own hearth and home. Don't know where to start? I'm an interior designer and I've done the legwork of scoping out all the great new finds just as they are hitting the shelves. From kitchen to bedroom, there's something for every room in your home. Spruce up a shelf with accessories, or go for function with an organizational piece. Check out my own curated picks of must-haves from this collection below, before these items get swept up by the March winds and into everyone else's cart.
Hearth & Hand with Magnolia Plaid Stoneware Beverage Pitcher
I love the earthy look of pottery pieces this season, and this pitcher is no exception. The cream glaze reveals hints of natural stoneware in a fun twist on plaid that will work equally well in traditional or modern spaces.
Part of spring cleanup is getting organized. Get those coats, towels and purses off the floor with this handsome hook rail. The warm wood and brass accents give this otherwise utilitarian piece style. Available in a three-hook version for $20, in addition to this six-hook model.
If your shower curtain is looking dingy or you just want a new look, this charming ticking stripe in a neutral grey tone will refresh your bathroom with subtle pattern. The tassel detail is charming and reminiscent of Turkish towels — very spa like.
Dress up your table and save the planet! The windowpane plaid on these cotton-linen napkins keeps your table casual, and the neutral palette goes with any style. Just toss in the washing machine for easy cleanup.
Keep those floors clean and those shoes organized. There are months of spring showers ahead but this boot tray is also great to catch the sand off those sandals this summer. Perfect for the mud room or foyer.
Give your bedroom a quick update with new bedding. I love this natural taupe shade and subtle striations, this set also comes in gray and blue. Compliments boho or coastal aesthetics nicely. Available in queen or king size ($110).
Don't forget the outdoors. Swap out those old chairs or create a new seating area with this pair of dining chairs. These sturdy chairs don't skimp on divine style, but they don't focus on style over function — they're weather and rust resistant. Padded for comfort, so no messing with cushion storage.
A touch of leather adds a fine accent to a room, and this vegan version is guilt free. Use these handily handled storage bins for shoes, toys, laundry, throw blankets, or anything that needs tucking away. Also available in a small size for $25 and a large one for $50.
AFP via Getty Images Counterintelligence agents in Germany have sprung into action after one of Vladimir Putin’s top allies in the press published an audio recording on Friday that she claimed was a conversation between German generals plotting to blow up the Crimean Bridge.The 38-minute audio clip, first shared by RT editor-in-chief Margarita Simonyan, circulated simultaneously in Russia’s state-controlled media and among pro-Kremlin social media channels before prompting furious finger-pointin
The Supreme Court will likely produce thousands of words when it decides this year whether former President Donald Trump may claim immunity from special counsel Jack Smith’s election subversion charges.
Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania are teaching more of their citizens how to fight and have even announced plans to build a defensive line, including bunkers, along hundreds of miles of border that separates their territories from their much larger neighbour. Now, as concern grows within NATO about the potential for large-scale conflict returning to Europe, Sky News has travelled from northeast Estonia to southwest Lithuania to hear from soldiers, civilians and politicians who are preparing for a war they hope never to fight.
INTERVIEW: The country’s minister of strategic industries, Oleksander Kamyshin, says the nation stands ready to ramp up production of drones and other weapons by orders of magnitude but it will need more funding from Western allies. Bel Trew reports from Kyiv