The best interior Instagram accounts to follow now
We’ve long been flattered to have our Instagram included in roundups of the best Instagram accounts for interiors by the likes of Vogue and the Evening Standard. In that vein, and given that we ourselves often turn to Instagram for some interior guidance, we’ve assembled our list of best interior Instagram accounts to follow now.
Curated by interior designer Chloë Mccarthy, Room on Fire chronicles soft-hued projects from around the world, which often lean towards the minimalist. Photogenic projects by architects John Pawson, Sverre Fehn and Barclay & Crousse are usual suspects, as are material-focused shots of terrazzo, plaster and wood.
Openhouse magazine features creative people around the world who open their homes and private spaces. In addition to some pretty remarkable homes, expect privileged access into spaces like Mies van der Rohe’s Barcelona Pavillion, elegant creative residency Numeroventi in Florence and a Dominican monastery in France. The commendable mix of mid-century furniture, period architecture and design world coverage makes for a pleasingly eclectic mix.
The Instagram of The Spaces – a digital magazine exploring new ways to live and work – merges architecture, art and interior design in a globally-sourced feed. They also post one-off homes on the market in extraordinary locations across the world, soul-stirring sacred spaces, abandoned buildings, iconic interiors, mind-boosting workspaces and holiday homes you’ll never want to leave.
Instagram is not short on places to get a plant fix. We tend to get ours at Plants in Decor, which we like for its shots of houseplants in situ in beautifully designed homes. They also repost verdant happenings from across Instagram, such as photographer Steph Wilson’s plant-filled home in Brixton, which we visited for our ‘My Modern House’ series.
‘For the love of design’ reads the bio to this feed of calmingly minimal interiors. Recent posts have included Casa Cook Cos Hotel by Greek architects Mastrominas Architecture, ‘Masseria Moroseta’ in Puglia by Openhouse (see above) founder Andrew Trotter and Casa Zicatela in Mexico by Ludwig Godefroy and Emmanuel Picault. Uniting them all is a calm, restrained and elegant aesthetic; one for the puritans indeed.