[MUSIC] [MUSIC] Jennifer Aniston. [APPLAUSE] [APPLAUSE] He is a fully realized storyteller with staying power. I'm honestly shocked it's taken this long for you to get a slab of marble on this pavement. And I have been lucky enough to work with him many, many, many, many times. He's a fantastic partner in crime. The most generous straight man who makes the world laugh and then can make you cry on a dime. Even in his most restful state, he is one of the most, the loveliest men to be around. He always gives you deep connection. Full attention, authenticity and some of the deepest belly laughs that I can remember. [MUSIC] This little Muppet. [APPLAUSE] I mean who this, honestly. I mean once you've made it on the cover of Muppet Magazine I mean haven't you done it all. [LAUGH] [BLANK_AUDIO]
Jennifer Aniston is best known as an actress, but she's (unsurprisingly) got an eye for design too, and it's clear to see from looking at her home.
With the help of Architectural Digest, the star let fans into the Los Angeles house she shares with her husband Justin Theroux and their three dogs.
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“Sexy is important, but comfort is essential,” she said to the magazine about her overall design philosophy.
“If I wasn’t an actress, I’d want to be a designer. I love the process,” she said. “There’s something about picking out fabrics and finishes that feeds my soul.”
Aniston first bought her house in 2011 for $21 million, and she admitted that aesthetically, it was actually "the furthest thing from what I wanted." Thankfully, Aniston found a way to make it her own by enlisting the help of her friend designer Stephen Shadley, who helped her to find a balance between her ideas and Theroux's.
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“Justin definitely wanted to be involved, so there was a bit of a learning curve for me on how to include another voice in the design process,” said Aniston. “For instance, I figured out that immediately saying ‘No!’ to any suggestion is not the most collaborative move.”
From the looks of it, it seems that they make a great designing team. For more details on her place, pick up the March issue of Architectural Digest.