Taking cues from Piet Mondrian's Broadway Boogie Woogie, architect and critic Joseph Giovannini recasted his New York City studio apartment in a three-dimensional rendition of the painting's iconic yellow, red, and blue stripes set upon planes of white.
Warm, coordinated palettes of pink, yellow, and orange give a vintage feel to the adjoining master bedroom and bathroom of this Harlem residence.
White washes the floor, walls, and ceiling of this light-filled, renovated fisherman's cottage in Copenhagen—giving it capacious dimension, despite its modest footprint.
In furnishing the kitchen of their custom-built guesthouse in London's East End, industrial designer Nina Tolstrup and her husband, Jack Mama, a creative director specializing in sustainability, picked up vintage chairs for $15 each at a local market then powder-coated them in bright orange to make them anew.
The surrounding, rolling landscape of this Malibu home influenced designer Bruce Bolander's use of green on the cabinets and appliances in this monochromatic kitchen.
The 2,000-square-foot Copenhagen townhouse that Sofie and Frank Christensen Egelund share with their four children is a modern haven with a distinctive design sensibility. Designed in a monochromatic palette, the home is an apt combination of Scandinavian minimalism and homey comfort. The dark gray walls and tonal accents make it cozy and cave-like, while natural illumination and light-toned accessories bring airiness to the space.
Raked-stucco walls in soft pink and yellow pastels, inspired by architect Luis Barragán’s Mexican modernism, frame the living room of this remodeled Los Angeles home with vivid, rustic planes and architectural clarity.