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Caressing a tulip table. We should've known right then we had an interior stylist on our hands.

The moment the pop legend caressed a tulip table, we should have known we had an interior stylist on our hands. It could be argued the little red corvette was in poor taste. We'll look beyond that style rift and move to interiors.

Design inspiration has zero bias. As an interior designer, I can't help but be inundated by the staggering amount of stimuli in the world around me. It takes some honing in to find the truest of true. Turn to the tried and tested style icons and cultural giants of our time as well as the men of old. The Michelangelo's, naughty popes, and Hieronymus Bosch types.

Birthed from a mom with an 80s fro and unyielding prom style, I can only imagine the amount of Prince tracks that filled my infant days. Remove the pacifier, and I could have belted out some pretty funky high notes. Fast forward to 2017, and all I have to offer is design and style advice.

The track just changed to "I Wanna Be Your Lover." I'm feeling

anything but romantic, so lets spice things up a little bit.

The Sensual Prince Prowess.

In the Prince era it all started with a rose. Those passion filled petals were a seal of commitment. An undying promise made of plastic. I suppose the same could be said about interiors of this time. Glossy white laminate tiles with plasticized marble etegeres filled all types of rooms. Oh, and it was a sin to not add a vase or two of faux roses just for the hell of it. If you're going for the plastic teardrop effect, read no further, they're stocked aplenty at your local goodwill. If you want the look but with a little more style, check out these finds.

When we lost the king of pop, I could have used this little petal of love. Whether its a bad breakup or an aching for springtime, this little love magnet has endless potential. Quite fitting, the rose-shaped chair was founded in 1990 and designed by Masanori Umeda, the designer of Flower Collection Edra. Still on the market today, it's just one more way to bring the 90s home.