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Christmas Decorating

Our best wreaths, mantels, trees, and front entry decorating ideas.

Classic Portable Bar | In one corner of the dining room, a rolling cart holds a full bar all set for holiday entertaining. |

Festive Bar Cart Welcome | This brass bar cart by Arkansas native Bronson van Wyck features Southern-made essentials |

Round Magnolia Wreath | Magnolia wreaths have a sophisticated, Southern look, and they don’t shed messy needles like pine versions. |

Square Things Up | The traditional magnolia wreath is given a modern makeover with a square shape. Here, the straight lines of the wreath echo the lines of the space. |

Beyond Red and Green | When displaying a wreath, consider the surrounding items. Here, a silver bow echoes the silver patina of a collection of vintage Christmas trees and mercury glass. |

Not Just for Front Doors | Look for opportunities to add a wreath to doors throughout the house. Start with cabinet doors and small interior doors. |

Napkin Ring Wreath | Use small-scale wreaths to decorate your table. Simply tie tiny grapevine wreaths to napkins using a pretty, color-coordinated ribbon. |

Don't Forget the Kitchen | The kitchen is where you spend most of your time during the holiday season. Spruce it up by hanging a wreath (or two) in your window. |

Nature's Silver | Make a living wreath with a naturally silver sheen using frost-resistant dusty miller. |

Double the Drama | Try hanging a wreath on a mirror in your home. The reflection adds depth and interest. |

Chile Weather | Spice up your decor with wreaths made out of bright, ornamental chiles. Use a single color of chiles for a more modern, monochromatic look, or mix up the colors for added drama. |

A Wreath for Every Window | Even the most basic of wreaths can create a strong visual statement when you use multiples. |

Everlasting Color | Dried floral wreaths are pieces that are not only seasonally appropriate, but also can be enjoyed all year-round. |

Sensational Flowers | Roses shouldn’t be reserved for spring and summer events. This mixture of pink roses, lisianthus, and eucalyptus is lush, festive, and easy to make. |

Naturally Beautiful | This moss-wrapped wreath looks like the handiwork of fairies, and most of the materials are just a nature walk away. |

Wintry Wreath | You can dress a standard wreath in white Christmas fashion as quick as you can say “St. Nick.” All you need to get a decorator look is an inexpensive evergreen wreath, available at garden stores and tree lots, and a can of white flocking spray. |

Acorn Wreath | Dress up your dining chairs for the season. Collect small acorns, nuts, and other items from the yard and attach them to a wreath form that is wrapped in a chocolate brown ribbon. |

Winter Fruit Accent | Accentuate a basic wreath with fresh fruit—red and green apples and oranges—for a classic look. |

Seasonal Wall Art | Rearrange your prints like these botanicals for the season to make room for a wreath. Simply tie it with a knot of satin ribbon. |

Hang Wreaths on Wainscoting | Hang a series of wreaths along your wainscoting for an unexpected touch. |

Beyond Greenery | Don’t throw away those small scraps of paper left over after you’ve wrapped all the gifts. Turn them into a wreath. Loosely roll up each piece and use a dot of hot glue to secure it. |

Dress Up Outdoors | Make sure that the style of the wreath matches your outbuilding. Here a simple, rustic wreath complements the charm of a raw wood barn. |

Three Wreaths | Groups of three decorative elements can help unify a space. Here, three smaller wreaths are hung above the mantel instead of one large one. |

Colonial Christmas | Give your holiday a colonial feel by using wreaths embellished with colorful fresh or dried natural materials. Plants such as holly, magnolia, mistletoe, pine, ivy, and fir were common in the 18th century. |