Todd Snyder just can not stop Maine. The Iowa-born designer at the rear of the eponymous New York City–based menswear label began going to the Pine State back again in the summer months of 2019, though accomplishing investigation for his debut collaboration with L.L. Bean. Those to start with visits resulted in a a great deal-celebrated Drop 2020 runway fantasia of orange-sole duck boots, emerald-hued corduroy suiting, camo-lined puffer vests, and other iterations of New England outdoors equipment long gone exceptionally significant fashion.
That selection, in flip, led to his immersive style for a Todd Snyder x L.L. Bean two-bedroom treetop lodge at Concealed Pond, a luxe Kennebunkport, Maine, resort established amid 60 acres of birch-dotted forest. Because then, Snyder has saved coming again to Maine for much more, generating a number of extra collections with L.L. Bean and, most a short while ago, debuting new interiors for 20 one-bed room bungalows at Concealed Pond.
“I fell in like with Maine when I started out coming up below,” Snyder suggests, “and I have figured out so considerably additional about it because then.”
This time about, tasked with designing the 650-square-foot bungalows at Concealed Pond, Snyder observed it as an “opportunity to truly choose a deep dive into Maine aesthetics,” he states. “What’s so attention-grabbing and outstanding to me about this area is that it is so numerous, location by location. You drive fifty percent an hour, and it’s entirely distinct.”
To celebrate this assortment, Snyder—who worked with Hidden Pond’s in-home design and style group, Krista Stokes and Mark Cotto—created a trio of appears, every single one particular tied to a distinctive aspect of the landscape that has so totally captivated him: the rocky coastline, the soaring mountains, and the forested countryside.
For the coastal bungalows, he spun a light and vibrant, cool and breezy story, with neutral sand and small-contrast blue hues, whitewashed woods, pale sisal rugs, and an oyster shell-pattern wallpaper dependent on a decoupage style by his friend John Derian. He took specific inspiration from central Maine’s Mt. Katahdin when devising the mountain bungalows, actively playing with cognac-hued leathers, darkish blue velvet, and a William Morris acanthus leaf print on the partitions to channel a luxed-up log cabin seem.