In a career spanning almost 25 years, David’s interior design work has generated many hundreds of pages of press, including at least 12 front covers.
Major publications that have covered David’s work include:
The World of Interiors, House and Garden, The Times, The Saturday Times Magazine, Sunday Times Style, The Observer Magazine, The Financial Times, The Saturday Telegraph, The Sunday Telegraph, Sunday Business, The Independent on Sunday, The London Magazine, Spaces, Attitude, 25 Beautiful Homes, Grazia, Grazia Casa, Antiquariato, La Mia Casa, Marie Claire Maison, Cote Sud, Architectural Digest (Russia, France, Italy), AD STYLE, Madame Figaro, Ambiente, Vogue Living, ELLE Decoration (UK, France, Dubai, Lebanon, Czech Republic, China), ELLE Décor (USA), Homes and Garden, Architektur und Wohnen, Madame (Germany), Residence (Holland), Luxury Home Design (Australia), House Beautiful (USA).
Many of these publications, including The World of Interiors, have published his projects on multiple occasions.
Here are some of our favourite quotes:
The World of Interiors describing his work as a ‘masterly invention… at once grandiose, ephemeral and unreal, a carefree, unholy mixture of styles for which taste is the only reference’, and David as ‘an illusionist and conjurer’.
ELLE Decoration calling him ‘the enfant terrible of British design’, and ‘one of the finest princes of British decor’.
AD Italy recently writing: ‘when it comes to design, David Carter is a master of illusion… his creations have the power to magically awaken the romantic in everyone, leaving them gasping for breath’.
Sunday Times Style extolling ‘the sheer luxury of his vision’.
House Beautiful (USA) calling him ‘one of the world’s foremost authorities on decorative painting’, and describing his work as ‘bold, romantic, and fantastical’.
The Saturday Times Magazine hailing him as ‘a master of interior design’.
Resident Magazine describing him as an 'interiors extraordinaire... a man that's in a million worlds at once, past, present, future and sideways'.
AD STYLE writing that his work 'hovers somewhere between the nonsense of Lewis Carroll, the dandyism of Oscar Wilde and the elite decadence of Joris-Karl Huysmans'.
The Economist’s Intelligent Life introducing him as an ‘elegant sliver of fin-de-siècle aestheticism’.