Mix together a diverse design style, flea market finds and a little Texas twang and you get the women of Junk Gypsy.
This design duo have been featured on Austin City Limits and HGTV and have made a name for themselves for stylin’ up vintage Airstream trailers for country singers Miranda Lambert, Dierks Bentley and Green Day’s Billy Joe Armstrong.
The Junk Gypsy Sisters design and style Airstream trailers for celebrities.
Amie and Jolie live in Round Top, Texas (population: 90) and have been collecting roadside treasures at flea markets and garage sales for years. The treasures make their way into the Junk Gypsy company store, stylish weddings and even the Junk-o-Rama Prom at Texas Antiques Week in Warrenton, Texas.
Miranda Lambert’s Airstream was turned into a vintage bar in nine days!
Lambert’s 1953 Flying Cloud Airstream was gutted to become a bar and hangout spot. Named RoadSide Bars and Pink Guitars, the trailer was decorated with drums turned into coffee tables, custom lamps and sconces, retro pillows and beer signs. The best thing? The Junk Gypsy ladies did it all in nine days!
Dierks Bentley’s Airstream is a masculine version of Lambert’s with vintage wallpaper, a card table, Middle Eastern and Latin accents, and a coffee table made out of a wooden box.
Another Airstream project was for Green Day’s Billy Joe Armstrong and features surf boards, Moroccan wood accents and poufs, hardwood floors, vintage stereos and refrigerator and, of course, a horseshoe over the door.
Billy Joe Armstrong’s Airstream has a South-of-the-Border surf vibe.
Amie and Jolie say that they gravitate toward Airstreams because of their own wanderlust. To them, the classic silver trailer is romantic and mysterious.
They infer adventure and freedom and wanderlust. They are the great American road trip.
“Airstreams are the great American road trip.”
If you want to create your own country chic camper or trailer, many of the items used in these celebrity Airstreams can be found in the Junk Gypsy store. The ladies sell shabby chic decor, lighting, Native American blankets, paint and even party lights that look like shotgun shells and mason jars.