This unconventional 2,000-square-foot space in Istanbul has no full walls, and just one room. The team’s design philosophy was “not to have too many ideas,” and instead focus on a few key aesthetic moves that would be carried through the entire space. The lower living level features a full-wall storage system and a hearth on a concrete platform.
This historic Dutch schoolhouse got a residential redesign by Standard Studio. The old classroom space is now an open-concept living and family room. With a family of five and limited interior space, creative storage solutions were essential to the functionality of the home. Simple birch plywood built-in storage under the stairs provides a place to stash kids’ toys, as well as a platform for playing and sitting. Concrete floors flow through the entire home.
Designing for a couple and their two teenage girls, architect Ed Kopel transformed three individual apartments into an expansive, 3,200-square-foot flat in Brooklyn. Light is invited into the home through the 75-foot wall of windows in the main living area.
Two San Francisco art and travel addicts overhauled a 3,200-square-foot loft—and customized a pair of shipping containers—to accommodate their collection and reflect their passions.
A historic building in Denver houses this modern loft, which was given a complete remodel by architect Robb Studio and interior design firm Studio Gild.
Morten Bo Jensen, of Danish industrial design company Vipp, and his partner, graphic designer Kristina May Olsen, have mixed repurposed vintage items with their own creations inside their spacious Copenhagen apartment.
Designed by Foz Design for a couple, this luminous Manhattan loft features a professional-grade kitchen done up in warm walnut.