Known as the “Eichler of Austin,” designer A.D. Stenger built this charming house with a dramatic awning in 1964. Its current occupants honor the midcentury aesthetic with a bright orange door.
At this minimal apartment in Lisbon, a blue entry door packs a punch in the neutral living area, which is sparsely furnished with inexpensive pieces—some from local Portuguese companies, others self-made or purchased in flea markets.
Jessica Helgerson Interior Design, with project manager and lead designer Emily Kudsen Leland at the helm, remade a Portland abode with a crisp paint palette: Benjamin Moore’s Wrought Iron for the cladding and Venetian Gold for the front door.
With a striking yellow door offset by soft blue shutters, Paul Rudolph's 1953 Umbrella House in Sarasota, Florida beams midcentury optimism to passersby.
Gray-purple iron railings and a fuchsia wooden entry provide contrast to the white walls of this Santa Barbara home.
Visitors to this Eichleresque abode in Portland are greeted by a bright yellow door. The bright interior is a reprieve from the city's notoriously dreary weather. “We’re trying to pretend this is our little ray of sunshine in the middle of Portland,” says resident Jennifer Segerholt.
The bright red door to a children's book illustrator's 200-square-foot studio in British Columbia brings vivaciousness to the otherwise bare-bones structure.
A sunbeam yellow door leads to the garden at this super sustainable home in Austin.
A brightly-colored door beckons guests into this midcentury renovation in Austin. Its shade of turquoise is similar to Benjamin Moore's Americana, but with stronger hints of green.