Since moving from downtown Dallas to our current location in historic Deep Ellum, we have invested in several established contemporary artists including Robert Goodnough, Chapman Kelly, David Salle, and Massimo Vitali. Additionally, as a nod to our Texas roots, we proudly display works by many of the masters from the Lone Star state, such as Karl Umlaf, Ethel Spears, and Ancel Nunn as well as Dallas natives Perry Nichols and Donald Vogel.
At Hameline/Eccleston we recognize that ‘art’ is a term that encompasses much more than the two-dimensional objects hanging on the wall. To that end our office also showcases what is known as collectible design – art which is at once aesthetically pleasing as well as functional. This part of our collection includes seating and tables by American design icons Charles and Ray Eames, Adrian Pearsall, and Charles Pollock as well as a desk by Italian architect Osvaldo Borsani, and a whimsical coat rack by Dutch architect Tjerk Reijenga.
Our collection and office design was carefully curated at the advice of Ashley Yarchin, LLC to reflect the culture and individualism of our law firm.
Our devotion to thoughtful design, however, stretches far beyond our interior spaces to the architectural history of the cities in which our two offices are located. Purchased in 2014, our Dallas office – located at 2814 Main Street – originally housed the Palace Blacksmith Shop in 1917. Today, the building is registered with the city as a historical landmark and is said to be Dallas’ only remaining blacksmith shop. In 2016, we acquired 814 Plum Street in Cincinnati. Our law office occupies the second floor of the 1873 building which, at first, served as an Irish Meeting Hall. It is now known as one of the oldest-standing buildings in the United States to have housed the Ancient Order of Hibernians.