Where to go for the best design shopping

Enjoy your own personal design passport by visiting the world’s best shops and galleries.Four years after opening in San Francisco, NYCbased The Future Perfect (above) heads west again. This time, owner David Alhadeff has created a by-appointment-only...

Where to go for the best design shopping

Enjoy your own personal design passport by visiting the world’s best shops and galleries.

Four years after opening in San Francisco, NYCbased The Future Perfect (above) heads west again. This time, owner David Alhadeff has created a by-appointment-only gallery in a midcenturymodern house in the Hollywood Hills. Called Casa Perfect, it’s tricked out with covetable pieces by designers like Lindsey Adelman and Dimore Studio.

For its new 25-piece outdoor-furniture collection, Midtown East’s Holly Hunt brings the inside out, with elegant woven surfaces on chic metal frames (from $1,900). Meanwhile, 251 Park Avenue South is becoming a one-stop shop for classic design: Herman Miller opened a flagship there last fall, and Danish design powerhouse Carl Hansen & Søn joins this month, with a full-floor space displaying greatest hits by the likes of Hans Wegner, Poul Kjaerholm and Tadao Ando.

It’ll be a while before you can move into Jean Nouvel’s latest NYC building (53W53), but you can stock up on the French architect’s furniture while you wait. Try the “Li-Da” lacquered table (from $8,850) and “Li-Do” storage tower (from $12,480), both designed for Roche Bobois and introduced in January during the Maison & Objet fair in Paris. Also at M & O, Lalique debuted American painter Terry Rodgers’ “Sirènes” crystal vases, adorned in bas-relief with the silhouettes of nine decidedly modern women (limited edition, $4,900 to $55,000).

Como-based design label Poliform presents the new, customizable “Mondrian” sofa by designer Jean-Marie Massaud — all delicate, angular legs atop a solid raised base. B&B Italia, meanwhile, is keeping Antonio Citterio busy, launching three new outdoor-furniture collections by the Milan-based architect. And Venice-based Magis is also sitting pretty, with stylish offerings by designers Philippe Starck (“Stanley,” a take on a director’s chair, $890), Jaime Hayon (“Milà,” Hayon’s first-ever plastic seat — inspired by Catalan architecture — from $350) and Naoto Fukasawa (“Substance,” bucket-style  perches in subdued shades, from $435).

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