Mash up the slow glow through a few publications that I like. Not exhaustive, just an appetizer and a slow one at that.
Kinfolk focuses on the "narratives of our lives" this issue is on the home. The hipster ideal, but an ideal and fun to look at if nothing else see the link below
INTERIORS FOR SLOW LIVING In The Kinfolk Home, author Nathan Williams takes readers into 35 homes around the world that reflect the values of slow living: cultivating community, simplifying our lives and reclaiming time for what matters most.
Slow Life (inspiration for my little blog here)
Kate O'Brien- Six Senses Resorts
Slow Home and Slow School - you get the idea do check out the book it covers all aspects of the world slowly and it's not all pretty.
Confronted with the rising tide of environmental change, a growing number of people are seeking a healthier way of living, voicing concerns about the environment and sustainable practices. However, many still remain uncertain how they can make a real positive influence. SLOW LIFE is the answer. An acronym for a more conscious way of living, SLOW (Sustainable, Local, Organic, Wholesome) and LIFE (Learning, Inspiring, Fun, Experiences) describe a uniquely holistic approach to individual health in combination with environmental health.
Wabi is a Japanese concept that derives from simplicity and authenticity. It values the beauty in imperfection. Elegance in natural materials, nobility without sophistication, timelessness with tradition: these are the principles that define Axel Vervoordt's personal take on the concept.
From modern garden master Stephen Orr comes a definitive book on herbs to finally replace the dusty and outdated classics. Here are entries on hundreds of plants that are extraordinarily useful in cooking, homeopathy, and more; dozens of recipes and DIY projects; and beautifully styled photographs so you know just what you’re growing.
Here I go with spare luxury, serenity and beauty
Designer and lifestyle authority Tricia Foley illustrates her approach to creating elegantly pared-down environments for the home and work space. Designer Tricia Foley is best known for her timeless classical style, characterized by clean lines, natural materials, and vintage furnishings—from flea-market finds to antiques—and a palette of calming hues of cream, ivory, and white.
Bohemian Style Gypset Chic
This lends itself to lush visual pleasure go for it, mix it up
My personal obsession with Spanish architecture so well curated in this
Classic coffee table book by Diane Keaton